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^^^mmmm^^^^^^^^^am^^^^^mammmm^^^m^^^^^^^^m ^ 59th year begins 

in September 



Business Training 



PLACEMENT 
Service Free 
to Graduates 

2021 employment 
calls received dur- 
ing the past year. 



For Young Men and Women 

business administration 

accounting executive secretarial 

Shorthand and typewriting 

business and finishing courses 



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Write or telephone for 

Day or Evening 

Catalog 



One and Txvn-Y ear Programs. Previous commercial 
training not required for entrance. Leading colleges 
represented in attendance. Students from different states 

BuRDETT College 

156 STUART STREET, BOSTON 
Telephone HANcock 6300 



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GO TO 

MENDELSOHNS 

For Sporting (^oods 

Tennis Rackets 

Baseball Bats 

Fishing Tackle 

469 Moody St., Waltham 



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COMPLIMENTS OF | 

Embassy Theatre \ 

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Wm. Hartnett, Mgr. [ 

Matinees at 2 o'clock I 

Evenings at 8 o'clock i 

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Compliments of I 

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220 MOODY STREET | 

Thomas M. Nolan Jr., Prop. i 

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JEAN'S LUNCH 



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FRANK J. MOONEY 

Insurance and Real Estate 



Everything connected with Travel 

No Extra Charge for Services 
Rates as advertised in daily papers 

WALTHAM TRAVEL BUREAU 

694 Main Street Travel Plioiies Wal. 4840-4841 



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In the Long Run 



you and your friends will 
prize the portrait that looks 
like you — your truest self, 
free from stage effects and 
little conceits. 

It is in this "long run" pho- 
tography that PURDY suc- 
cess has been won. 

Portraiture by the Camera 
that one cannot laugh at or 
cry over in later years. 

For the present pleasure and 
future pride protect your 
photographic self by haring 
PTJRDY make the portraits. 



Purdy 



169 TREMONT STREET 



BOSTON, MASS. 



Official photographer, Waltham High School 
Class of 1937 



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QTfje Mittot 



1937 



Waltham High School 

Class Poem 

Charles W. Goodrich, Principal 

Class Statistics 

Class History 

Last Will and Testament 
Dedicated to the Seniors 
Who's Who 
Class Prophecy 



Lucille F. Healey 



Dorothy Ohnemus 

Helen Petrovich 

Cora Day, '59 

Richard Bills 



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I Compliments of I 

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BASSETT'S FURNITURE i 

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! 368 Moody Street Waltham I 

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Compliments of 



j ROBERT B. JOHNSON CO. [ 



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j Jewelers Since 1873 \ 



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i 653 Main Street Waltham, Mass. 

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I THE MIRROR, 1937 



[ 

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No. 3 i 
I 

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Vol. XXVIII Waltham, Mass., Graduation Number, 1937 

" = to fjolti ag 'ttuere, tf)e mirror up to nature" 

Hamlet, Act III, Sc. ii 

STAFF 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

Wilson Slaunwhite, Jr. 

ASST. EDITORS-IN-CHIEF 
Arthur Power 
Harris Greene 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 
Mae Viscogliosi 

EXCHANGE EDITOR 
Helen Fiske 



MUSIC EDITOR 

Clifford Morris 

ART EDITOR 
Joseph Zeno 



William MacDonald 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Frederick Isakson 

ASST. BUSINESS MANAGERS 
Robert A. Nottenburg 
Ruth Merklee 
Earl MacDougal 

ASST. ADVERTISING MANAGERS 
Arthur Clark 
Eunice Ohlsen 

ASST. EXCHANGE EDITOR 
Winslow Bettinson 

ASST. MUSIC EDITOR 
Eleanor Griffin 

ASST. ART EDITORS 
Cynthia Kellogg 
Frederick Washburn 



SPORTS EDITORS 



Dorothy Ohnemus 



STAFF SECRETARY 
Esther Helgeson 



PUBLICITY 
Edmund Harris 



Shirley Millar, Chairman 
Carmen Algeri 
Margaret Castner 
Charlotte Cody 
Betty Connelly 
Dorothy Cox 
Cora Day 
Kathleen Eaton 
Virginia Felt 



LITERARY COMMITTEE 

Miriam Gibbs 
Lorraine Goulding 
Priscilla Hammond 
Lucille Hanna 
Carl Haron 
Lucille Healey 
Richard Hinchey 
Elsbeth Heinish 
Edward Hitchcock 



ALUMNI EDITORS 
Willard Coffin 
Ethel Johnson 



Geneive Joslyn 
Elizabeth Kitchen 
John Lewis 
Robert Lyon 
Ruthie Moore 
Barbara Pride 
Edward Stearns 
Anne Thomas 
Esther Trachtenbcrg 
Virginia Wanberg 



I.ilcraiy Department 
Business Department 
Art Department 



FACULTY ADVISERS 

Miss Obcr, Mr. Hood. 
Miss Callanan 
Miss Burgess 



Mr. Mosher 



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Arran^c'woi/, Mcdc-up, and I'ixsmvoiL by the Pupils oj I he Priming Dcpt. Wallhain Trade School 




The Waltham Senior High School 






THE MIEROK, 1937 




CHARLES W. GOODRICH, Headmaster 



THE MIEROR, 193 7 



Along Life's Way 

Lucille Frances Healey 

Along life's way are many trails, 
Of sorts — both good and bad; 

Some beckon and intrigue us 
With adventures to be had. 

Still others wind on upward 

To a peak we fain would climb; 

But we must fight for every inch, 
And not stand marking time. 

We sacrifice the primrose path, 

Oft tire our very souls, 
If we would gain the mountain top. 

And thus achieve our goals. 

Some linger round life's foothills, 

Content to laugh and play, 
Yet others struggle onwards. 

Delaying on their way 
To give a lift, a helping hand 

To someone in distress; 
They fail to scale the heights of fame. 

Their meed is happiness. 
The peace of mind, the joy of heart. 

The glow of friendship's fire. 
Will lead them on, and ever on. 

They never seem to tire. 

There will be those who walk alone 

In quiet by the sea, 
Philosophers who contemplate 

God's magnanimity. 

We trudge, or skip, or race along, 
Which e'er the case may be: — 

But moral courage need we all 
To face our destiny. 



THE MIREOE, 1937 



v" 



FRANK S. ABERLE 




GEORGE ABRAHAMSON V 

"Chizzy" 
You can never tell (a) 
Playing hockey when there is 

ice (b) 
New England Tel. & Tel. School 

(c) 
To go around the world a couple 

of times (d) 
Band, 1, 2 , 3; Hockey Team, 2, 

3; Senior Play, 2; Orchestra 

1 (e) 



GLEN FOSTER ALLEN 

"Al", "Mo", "Harris" 

Laugh? I thought Ld split a 
gut! and So long! (a) 

Rhythm Barons and Going to 
New York (b) 

The French Casino in New York 
and Belmont (c) 

To be an undertaker (d) 

Executive Committee of Dramat- 
ic Club, 2 ; Bill in Radio Play, 
2, 3; Lunch room, 3; Dra- 
matic Club Play, 3; Honor 
Roll, 2; Christmas Cards, 3 
(e) 

HAROLD ALVAREZ 

"Bud" 
Hey, Kels! (a) 
Archery (b) 
You never can tell (c) 
To get there (d) 



CATHERINE ARRIGO 

"Kay" 
I guess so (a) 
Reading, Sewing (b) 
Don't know (c) 
Travel (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




GLADYS A. ATWOOD 

"Garge" 
So what.' (a) 
Collecting souvenirs (b) 
To meet a professor (c) 
Switchboard operator (d) 
Varcity Dance Committee, Com- 
mercial Club, 3 ; Bowling, 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Prom. Com- 
mittee, 2 (e) 



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SHERMAN BAKER 

"Twinkle", "Skippy", "Butch" 

Baseball, Skiing (b) 

Be manager of Boston Bees Base- 
ball Team (c) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2 (e) 



CHESTER BALBEN 

"Baldy" 
Take a sneak (a) 
Building Boats (b) 
To be a C. G. (c) 
To be a C. P. A. (d) 



CHARLES BAMFORTH 

"Hacker" 
Is that right? (a) 
Playing Golf (b) 
An employee of the Gov't, (c) 
To get a good job next year (d) 
Golf, 3 (e) 



CLARA MARY BARI 

I wish I only knew (a) 

Reading Books (b) 

Anywhere (c) 

To get a position. To travel (d) 

Honor Roll, 1 (e) 



Note: (rf) Favorite Expression, (^) Hobby, (t) Destination, {d) Ambition, {c) Acliril/cw 



THE MIKROR, 1937 



\/ 



LEONARD B. BARNES 

"Red" 
Hi, Slooge (a) 
Blowing Bubbles. Playing the 

piccolo for Mr. Hodge (b) 
The easiest place that I can get 

into (c) 
To collect $1.75 that is owed 

me by G. Mac, and G. H. (d) 
iBaad, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 2, 3; 

Honor Roll, 2 (e) 



BIAGGIO BARRILE 

"Billy" 
Is that so? (a) 
Sports (b) 
Unknown (c) 
Electrical Engineer (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




VICTORINE H. BELTON 

"Vicky" 
You can tell (a) 
Driving an automobile (b) 
Mass. State College (c) 
To be an Air Hostess and 

have a car (d) 



to 



JOHN M. BENTLEY ' 

"Jack" 
You can't do that to me! Sounds 

good. That's what you think 

(a) 
Tennis, Bicycling (b) 
M. I. T. (?) (c) 
To be a structural engineer (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Ass't Stage 

Manager — Senior Play, Room 

Basketball, 1. 2. 3 (e) 



JEANETTE BERKOVITZ 
"Jonny", "Booty" 

Don't mind me; I'm just a fig- 
urehead around here! (a) 

Dancing, Swimming (b) 

Wherever my work will take me 

(c) 
To be the ideal secretary (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




V 

PHYLLIS ELIZABETH 
BEVINS 

Really? (a) 

Dancing, collecting souvenirs, 
skating, tennis (b) 

Who knows? (c) 

To be a perfect secretary (d) 

Room Agent of Mirror, 1 ; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 ; Dramatic 
Club, 3 ; Commercial Club Re- 
porter, 3; Radio Broadcast, 3; 
Senior Play, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 
2, 3 (e) 



BARBARA A. BIANCONI 

"Babs" 
That seems to be that (a) 
Walking, Sewing (b) 
Law School (c) 
To visit Congress (d) 



MARY BIGNIS 

"Mae", "Mazzy", "Biggy" 

Aw, come on, be a sport, will 
ya? (a) 

Dancing to Bennie Goodman's 
music. Starting an argument 
(b) 

Wilfred Academy, China and 
Egypt (c) 

To make my first million in a 
hurry. To see the expression 
on Mr. Hood's face when my 
favorite swing band plays Ti- 
ger Rag (d) 

Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 
3; Hockey, 1, 2; Bowling, 1, 
2, 3; Volley Ball, 1, 2; Arch- 
ery, 2 ; Honor Roll 1 ; Tennis, 

"^2, 3; Commercial Club (e) 

RICHARD A. K. BILLS 

"Dick", "Senator", "Sam" 
Ya can't prove it. Do ya? I'll 

be glad when your dead (a) 
Anything I like (b) _ 

Nowhere near home (c) 
To be able to stay out as late as 

I desire (d) 
Class Prophecy; Football 2, 3 (e) 



SALVATORE BIONDO 

"Tudie" 
What's the story? (a) 
Ping Pong (b) 
Never can tell (c) 
To travel (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



P 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, {b) Hobby, {c) De.\tinutio)!, {cl) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIEROE, 1937 



FRANK K. P. J. BONOMO 

"Frankie" 
What? What? What? What? (a) 
Swimming and diving (b) 
Many different foreign countries 

(c) 
To become a millionaire (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, Treas., 3; Member of 
Entertainment Committee in 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



EMMONS M. BOWLES 
"Major" 

Big sandwich Em. Well for cry- 
ing out loud (a) 

Keeping a date with M. (b) 

To join the Navy, Central Sq. 
Drug Store (c) 

To go to Hawaii (d) 





y 



MARION BRADY 

"Bibby" 
Gosh! (a) 

Collecting Pennies (b) 
Massachusetts School of Art (c) 



To see Lexington grow up (d) VJ 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Volley ball, f 



1, 2, 3; Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Base- 
ball, 1, 2; Field Hockey, 2; 
Cafeteria, 2 (e) 



J- 





ELIZABETH M. BROWN 
"Betty", "Liz" 

Yeah, Man! (a) 

Trying to do crossword puzzles 
(b) 

To travel anywhere and every- 
where (c) 

To get a job (d) 

Bowling, 1 ; Track, 1 (e) 



EMERY E. BROWN 

"Brownie", "Bud" 
That may be (when told that I 

am a liar) (a) 
Wearing out the family buggy 

(b) 
Waverley Naval (c) 
Honor Roll, 1; Football Usher, 

1 (e) 





MARGARET L. BURKE 
"Peggy" 

Quiet, please. Oh! Don't be 
like that. You're telling I 

- (a) 

'Dancing, All Sports, Collecting 
Autographs (b) 

Training School for Nurses (c) 

To become a Registered Nurse 
(d) 

Basketball, 2, 3; Bowling, 1, 2, 
3; Volley ball, 1, 2, 3; Base- 
ball, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; Arch- 
ery, 3 (e) 

; MELVIN P. BURNS 
:\ "Possible" 

jYou've got something there, Kid 
f (a) 

I' Shooting (b) 
■' It's hard to tell (c) 
To become a sergeant in Hq. 

Co., M. N. G. (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



BETTE BURR 

"Boop", "Bettina" 
That will be the day! Really? 

(a) 
Collecting stuffed animals. Rol- 
ler skating (b) 
Katherine Gibbs Secretarial 

School (c) 
To become a successful secretary 

(d) 
Radio Broadcasts, 2, 3; Senior 

Play; Dramatic Club, 1, 3; 

Christmas Carols, 3 (e) 

PHYLLIS JOHANNE CAC- 
CIATORE 

"Phyl", "Cats" 

You know. I'm telling you (a) 

Playing the violin. Dkncing to 
a good orchestra. Going to the 
W. P. A. Dance, Collecting 
Stamp Stories (b) 

To go to Europe (c) 

To be a good violin player. To 
get a good job in an office. 
To travel with Mary in a car 
(d) 

Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 
3; Basketball, 2, 3; Archery, 
2,3; Volley ball, 1, 2; Hock- 
ey, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; Or- 
chestra, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 3 (e) 

ANGUS CANE 




Nale: (a) Favorite Expression, {h) llohhy, (<) l)t\l/iuilioii, {d) Ambition, (f) Activities 



THE MIEROR, 1937 



CANNIS- 



Bumming 



PETER ALFRED 
TRARO 

"Moose", "Pete" 
Fine thing (a) 
Fixing up "Wes". 

nickles (b) 
Lexington (c) 
To see the day when we won' 

be bothered at P. H. and C, 

W. B. (d) 
Horxor 'Rdll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



PATSY CAIA 

"Pat", "Snippy" 
You can tell (a) 
Driving (b) 
To go to California and succeed 

in some kind of business (c) 
Clerk in a store (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 

3 (e) 



PATSY CAIA 

"Pat", "Slim", "Thin Man" 
Razzle, Dazzle. Fine Talk (a) 
Listening to good music. Classi- 
cal Jazz. Riding with Les 
MacArthur just to hear the 
tires screech (b) 
Conservatory in Europe (c) 
To become an arranger of mu- 
sic and an orchestra leader, 
and to have an outstanding 
band, (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




n 1/ 

DONALD CASAVANT 



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SHIRLEY CASS 

"Shirl", "Sis" 
Mother, I'm going. May I? (a) 
Fancy work, dancing, swimming, 

driving, boating, Hawiian and 

Tenor Guitars (b) 
Only time will tell! (c) 
To see the world through a 

porthole (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



DORIS CASWELL 
r- "Dot" 

TYou ought to know (a) 
■^ Drawing and skating (b) 
New York (c) 

To be a good piano player (d) 
Bowling, 2 ; Commercial Club 
(e) 



OLGA CARISSIMI 
"Kitty" 

Hurry up (a) 

Collecting stamps, drawing, mu- 
sic, and my cats (b) 

B. U. (c) 

To travel (d) 



BOB CARLMAN 

"Burly" 
Are you trying to start a jam? 

(a) 
Tennis (b) 
Radio School (c) 
To travel the world as a first 

class radio operator (d) 
Band, 1, 2; Commercial Club (e) 




JOSEPH CHAREST 



DOUGLAS CLARK CHASE 

"Doug", "Earle" 
So what. That's what you think 

(a) 
Bowling, dancing and playing 

cards (b) 
Boston University (c) 
Certified Public Accountant (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 

Club, 3 ; Soph Nominating 

Comm., 1; Room Agent, 3 (e) 



Nole: (a) Favorite Expression, {b) Hobby, {c) Destination, (d) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIEROK, 1937 



ADELINE ALICE CIARLETTA 

"Ad", "Shrimp" 
Really! No kidding, (a) 
Dancing (b) 

To travel around the world (c) 
To become a hairdresser (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Honor Roll, 

1 (e) 



IDA E. CIARLETTA 
"I" 

Do you know something? You 

said it (a) 
Skating, dancing (b) 
Bermuda (c) 
To be a successful stenographer 

(d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2; Commercial 
Club, 3 (e) 



FELIX CINCOTTA 

"Phil" 
You're telling me (a) 
Radio, Stamp Collecting (b) 
Boston University (c) 
To travel and see places of 



terest in U. S. as well as in 



Europe (d) 
Honor Roll (e) 



GEORGE CLAFFEY 

"Lefty" 
You'll be a man before 

mother (a) 
Collecting baseball pictures 
Florida (c) 

Tt get out of W. H. S. (d) 
Baseball, 2; Football, 2 (e) 



ADELE J. CLARK 

"Del", "Delly" 
No kidding (a) 
Sports (b) 
Business School (c) 
To get my driving license 
Basketball Varsity and 

Teams, 3; Field Hockey Class 
Team, 3; Volley Ball Class 
Team, 2 ; Archery Class Team, 
2; Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




RUTH M. CLARKE 

"Shrimp" 
Phooey and just plain Oh (a) 
Collecting souvenirs (b) 
Canada, I hope (c) 
To hear someone say "Isn't she 

tall?" (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 3 (e) 



WILLIAM CLARK 

"Bill- 
How is ya? (a) 
Minding my own business (b) 
Fireman at North Pole (c) 
Travel around the U. S. A. (d) 
Member of Commercial Club, 3 

(e) 



ARTHUR H. CLAYPOLE, JR. 

"Bud", "Gano" 
Where art thou? (a) 
Hunting, Fishing (b) 
Northeastern (c) 
Mechanical Engineer (d) 
Orchestra, 1 (e) 



Audrey coburn 

"Auddie" 
Really (a) 
Dogs (b) 

Teachers' College (c) 
To be a success in whatever I do 

(d) 

Senior Play; Dramatic Club; 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Radio 

Broadcast; Basket Ball, 1 (e) 



CHARLOTTE M. CODY 

"Stina" 
Dammit (a) 
Writing (b) 
Heaven (I hope) (c) 
To reach my destination (d) 
Field Hockey, 1; Honor Roll, 1, 
2, 3; Sr. Play Comm., 3; Sec. 
of Commercial Club, 3; Hon- 
orary Member of Commercial 
Club, 2; Mirror Staff, 2, 3 
(e) 



Nole: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destination, {d) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



OLIVER E. COFFIN 
"Oilie", "Tom" 

After all. You wouldn't under- 
stand (a) 

Walking, Sports (b) 

$40.00 a week job (c) 

To be able to have what I want 
most. Officiate at college bas- 
ketball game (d) 

Football, 1 ; Football Mgr., 1, 2 ; 
Class Team Referee, 2 (e) 



WILLARD COFFIN 

"Billy", "Wee Willie" 
Hi, there! (a) 
Playing Badminton and Baseball^ 

Stamps (b) 
Some chemical laboratory (c) 
To be the world champ shuttle 



cocker (d) 
Mirror Staff, 3 (e) 



WALTER COTTON 

"Joe" 
You mess (a) 

Collecting Sport Clippings (b) 
Deer Island (c) 
Travel (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club 

3 (e) 



MARY PATRICIA COUGHLINvy' 

"Coggy" 
Who.' When? What? Where? 

Why? (a) 
Skating (b) 
Business School (c) 
Trip to Egypt and Orient (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 

1, 2 (e) 



DOROTHY COX 

"Gazelle" 

Cm on, hurry! (a) 

Music (b) 

Juno's Temple (c) 

To become famous (d) 

Dramatic Club Play; 
Play; Honor Roll, 1, 
Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 
2, 3; Archery, 2, 3 (e) 




WILLIAM CRAWFORD 

"Bill" 
Yah I see (a) 
Borrowing pencils (b) 
Who knows? (c) 
To travel (d) 



JEAN ANWYL DAVIS 

"Jad", "Jeep" 
That's the payoff! Quiet! Oh, 

Dick! (a) 
Dancing, Riding (b) 
Talahasse, Florida (c) 
Executive position in department 

store (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 1 

2, 3 ; Tennis, 2 ; Field Hockey 

1, 2, 3; Varsity, 2, 3; Bowl 
ing, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2 
Class Team, 2; Volley Ball, 1 

2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Dra 
matic Club Executive Comm. 
2; Dramatic Club Member, 1 
2, 3 ; President Dramatic Club, 
3; Senior Play, 3; 1-Act Dra 

, matic Club Play, 1 (e) 

JANET B. DEACON 
•"J. D." 

Is that necessary? Oh, dear (a) 

Collecting Toy Animals, Dancing, 
Horseback Riding (b) 

Rhode Island School of Design 
(c) 

To become a fashion designer 
(d) 

Dramatic Club Dance, 1 ; Honor 
Roll; Radio Broadcasts, 2; 
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Christ- 
mas Carols, 3; Senior Play 
Committee, 3; Chairman of 
Candy Girls, Senior Play, 3; 
Sr. Photograph Comm., 3 (e) 

JOSEPH JULIAN DEMEO 

"Joe" 
How's everything? Que ec dice''' 

(a) 
Music. Working after school. 

Dancing (b) 
Clerk at Tate's Haberdashery (c) 
To be a C. P. A. (d) 
All A's Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Sr. 

Play; Chairman of Tickets; 

Pres. of Commercial Club, 3; 

Honorary Member Commercial 
y Club, 2; Band, 1, 2, 3 (e) 

V JOSEPH DEMEO 
''\ "Doc", "Green" 
^y Aw, g'wan (a) 
N^ Collecting free tickets (b) 
Ho Join the Marines and see the 
Army (c) 
To buy Barton's Farm and send 
Walter out to the fields (d) 



Note: (rf) Favorite Expression, {b) Hobby, (f) Destination, (ci) Ambition, (e) Activities 






THE MIKROE, 19 37 



/HOLLIS DENNEN 
"Duck" 
Huh! (a) 
Tennis, Swimming (b) 
Harvard (c) 
To see LeCain finish better than 
third in a three man race (d) 
Tennis, 2, 3; Soph. Hockey; 
Honor Roll, 1, 2 (e) 



MARJORIE DENNIS 

"Marge", "Margie" 
May I help you? (a) 
Working in Woolworth's (b) 
Katherine Gibbs Secretarial 

School (c) 
To be a success in the business 

world (d) 
Honor Roll, 1; Hockey Varsity, 

1,2; Baseball Class Team, 1, 

2; Commercial Club (e) 



EDWARD DESMOND 

"Ed", "HorsecoUar" 

Hi, Casanova (a) 

Heckling Mendelsohn and Sal- 
vucci (b) 

Worcester Polytechnical Insti- 
tute (c) 

To be the first one to cross Sal- 
vucci's Boston to Paris bridge 

(d) 
Golf, 3 (e) 



MILDRED CHARLENE 
DOHERTY 

"Milly" 
Ho, Hum! Are you dumb! (a) 
Swimming, Bowling, Dancing 

(b) 
Bryant and Stratton's Commer- 
cial School (c) 
To lead a girls' orchestra (d) 
Field Hockey, 1, 3; Basketball, 
2; Archery, 1, 3; Bowling, 1, 
3; Tennis, 2; Football Usher, 
1, 2; Dramatic Club, 1, 3; 
Honor Roll, 1 (e) 



FRANCES DOUCETTE 



1/ 




HENRY J. DOUCETTE 

"Henney", "Louise" 
Iz zat so? So what! Today I 

yam a man (a) 
Scrapbook on U. S. A. C. (b) 
To join U. S. A. C. (c) 
To become an aviator (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



FRANKLIN H. DREW 
"Pop" 

H'ya, son (a) 

Tennis, Automobiles (b) 

Mass. State (c) 

Write popular music. Profes- 
sional chemist (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic 
Club, 1; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 
(e) 



WALTER DUDDY 
"Flash" 

Yuh know? (a) 

Swimming (b) 

California (c) 

To break the world's record for 
a mile run (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commer- 
cial Club V. Pres., 3 (e) 



EVERETT DUNBRACK 

"Red Light", "Monk", "Tiger" 
I have no use for the women 

(a) 
This, that, and what have you? 

(b) 
Time will tell (c) 
To reach my destination (d) 
Hockey, 2, 3 (e) 



KELSEY DUNBRACK 

"Kel" 
Hey, Woof, Woof (a) 
Archery (b) 
Africa (c) 

To travel around Europe (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 

(J '' 



Note: {a) Favorite ExprcM/on, (/>) Hobby, {c) DcUiiiaiioii, {d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIRROE, 1937 



y iVT T-TXZ^". W. .ti^Kf^sy"-'!-^-'^ .^mWM^y^yt 



DOROf HY EAGAN 

"Dot" 
Why? You tell me (a) 
Collecting dogs 
Anywhere (c) 
To travel; To work in an ofEce 

Commercial Club (e) 



Tiiw^vm 





ANGELO CHARLES FALZONE 

"Ang", "Speed", "Lightning" 
You Jeep (a) 
Fishing (b) 
South Sea Islands (c)' 
To become Mayor of Waltham 

(d) 
Football, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 

3; Commercial Club (e) 





CARLETON EATON w f 

"Kernel", V 

I wouldn't talk if I were you 

(a) 
Boats (b) 

More school (c) (. 

To be a success so as to fool '^ 

certain teachers (d) y 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Track, 3 (e) ^J 



V 
DONALD L. ELLISON 

"Doc" 
Guten Morgan, Herr Lochinvar 

Lando! (a) 
Playing notes on rests in W.H.S. 

Band (b) 
Undetermined (c) 
To be a journalist (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Track, 3 (e) 




CHARLES ERICKSON 



MERLE EVERETT 
"Chief" 

That'll be the sunny afternoon. 
Yeah, me three (a) 

Drawing and collecting different 
types of drinking glasses and 
goblets (b) 

To go to Art School (c) 

To do something worth while 
and to be able to draw per- 
fectly (d) 

Bowling, 1, 2 (e) 




JANE E. FARRAR 
'Janie Waney" 

It's great day to be alive! (a) , 

Collecting souvenirs from restau- 
rants (b) f . 

Wilfred's Academy (c) 

Hairdresser (d) 

Senior Play Committee; Honor 
Roll, 1; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 
Hockey, 1, 2; Commercial 
Club (e) 



DONALD C. FERNALD 

"Harris", "Doc", "Butch" 
Only dogs get mad. A fire. A 

Klux. Take a powder (a) 
Driving like "Les". Trying to 

get someone mad at me (b) 
To promote the High School. "To 

the "island" to blow up the 

bridges or to China (c) 
To sit behind a desk and smoke 

cigars or pound a typewriter 

(d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3 (e) 

JOHN FERRO 

"Fat", "Fe-a-toe" 
Hi ya! Scram! (a) 
Playing Pool (b)' 
Italy or the foreign Legion (c) 
To be a bookkeeper (d) 
Football, 1, 3; Commercial Club 

(e) 



ROSEMARY FERRO 

"Roe" 
Do you think so? (a) 
Keeping scrapbook. Dancing for 

the fun of it (b) 
Work (c) 
Hairdresser (d) 
Commercial Club; Basketball, 3 

(e) 



No/e: (a) Favorile Expression, {b) Hobby, {c) Deslinalion, {d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIRKOR, 193 7 



HELEN M. FISKE 
"Toots" 

Oh, go 'way (a) 

Reading (b) 

Bridgewater State Teachers' Col- 
lege (c) 

To teach in Junior High School 

(d) 
Mirror Staff, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 
1, 2, 3; D. A. R. Representa- 
tive from Waltham High, 3; 
Volleyball, 1, 3; Archery, 2; 
Tennis, 2; Bowling, 1 (e) 



HENRY FOLSOM 

"Hank" 
Unprintable (a) 
Radio (b) 
God only knows (c) 
To travel around the world (d 



MABEL FOSTER 

"Mae" 
Oh yeah! That will be the 

day! (a) 
Reading (b) 
Europe (c) 
To be successful (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



BARBARA FURBUSH 

"Bush", "Babs", "Peanuts" 
Gee whiz! You dope! Oh, 

gosh (a) 
Balloons, Sports, Dancing (b) 
The big business world (c) y^ 
To be a success (d) ^^ 

Class Sec.-Treas., 1, 2, 3; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2; Field Hockey, 1, 2, 
3; Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; Volleyball, 1, 2, 
3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Junior 
Prom Comm.; Sr. Dance; ,™ 
Comm. ; Sr. Play Comm. ; Rm. \ 
Agt. for Mirror, 1, 2, 3; OX^ 
chestra, 1, 2; Dramatic Club, Vj ^^ 
1, 2, 3; Vice Pres. of Dra- jj^L 
matic Club, 3; Football, 1, 2, WKKL 
3; Radio Broadcast, 3; Dra- 
ma'^ic Club executive, 3 (e) 

MARY ELIZABETH GARDNER 

"Betty", "Gardy" 
Hold the bus, I'm coming (a) 
Drawing, Sewing, Reading (b) 
Any where my bike will take me 

(c) 
To be a buyer for some large 

New York store (d) 
Bowling, 2 ; Commercial Club, 

3 (e) 




MALCOLM O. GARFINK : 
"Mai", "Bock", "Mac" 

Why? (a) 

Eating Mr. Hodge's Apples (b) 

Harvard (c) 

To see another Republican in the 
White House (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 
2, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



YVONNE GEOFFRION 



HENRY GIBSON 

"Heinie" 
Let's hit the line (a) 
Collecting locomotive pictures 

(b) 
Wentworth's (c) 
To get a job on a railroad (d) 




ANNE GILLIGAN 

"Gilly" 
Oh, shucks; You brute (a) 
Bowling (b) 
Newton (c) 
To become a nurse (d) 



EDDIE GLIDDEN 

\ "Sleepy" 

J What are you? Queer? (a) 
Playing indoor baseball, tennis, 

swimming, skating (b) 
Dartmouth Medical School (c) 
To have a certain soph with 
initals R. G. for my very own 

(d) 
Track, 2; Baseball, 1 (e) 



No/e: (rf) Farorile Expmssion, (h) Hobby, (c) Deilination, (d) Ambilion, (c) Activities 



THE MIREOR, 1937 



ROBERT HARRY GORDON 

"Bob", "Flash" 
Going down to Jake's tonight 

Dawgie? (a) 
Drinking frappes at Jake's. Snipe 

hunting, Playing golf (b) 
349 Beacon St. to collect my 

$1.00 (c) 
To run a super gas station. To 

get Ferrelli a date (d) 



ELEANOR GOVONI 

"Ellie" 
Stop your noise (a) 
Tennis, Bicycling, Skiing, To- 

boganning (b) 
Boston University (c) 
To go abroad on the Queen 

Mary (d) 
Honor Roll, 2, 3 ; Class Bowling 

Team, 1, 2, 3; Varsity BowK 

ing Team, 2 ; Baseball Team ; 

Basketball Class Team, 2 ; 

Tennis (e) 

ALFRED GRACEFFA 

"Grasshopper" 
Oh, Yeah! (a) 
Driving (b) 

Some business college (c) 
To graduate (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



RUTH ANITA GREENE ' 

"Ruthie" 
That'll be the day! (a) 
Scrapbooks, Tennis, Shorthand 

(b) 
Hawaiian Islands or The Sierras 

(c) 
To be a private secretary to a 

lawyer or an authoress (d) 
Chairman of Assembly Comm. of 

Commercial Club; Honor Roll, 

1 ; Room Agt. for Mirror, 3 

(e) 



STUART GRINNEL 




ALBERT GUZZI 
J "Guz", "Al" 
I Take it easy (a) 
V Sports, Scrapbook (b) 
-•ii Electrician (d) 
' Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



ELIZABETH WESTON HAM- 
MOND 

"Trees", "Bette" 
Hey, Deak. If you see him, tell 

him (a) 

Enjoying nature (b) 
Live happily ever after (c) 
To traverse foreign lands (d) 
Mirror Agent, 3; Cafeteria, 2, 3 

(e) 



ALBERT HANSEN 
"Al" 
jls that right? (a) 
V Swimming, Drawing (b) 
[Harvard University (c) 
To find out how Roily gets away 

with so much (d) 
Honor Roil, 1, 2; Ass't Adv. 
Manager Mirror, 1 ; Basketball, 
3; Room Agent, 1 (e) 



MILDRED HARRISON 

"Mil", "Kid" 

Think it over now! (a) 

Drawing, Walking with B. S. 
(b) 

To follow Roy and Glad to 
Scituate (c) 

Commercial Artist — 10 years 
from now (d) 

Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 
2, 3; Volleyball, 1, 2; Base- 
ball, 1 ; Commercial Club, 3 
(e) 



ALICE ANN HATCH 
I "June" 
Vstill love me? (a) 
^Swimming, Tennis, Aeronautics 

(b) 
< Who knows? (c) 
**To be a good secretary (d) 
^1 Senior Play ; Radio Broadcasts, 
^ 3 ; Commercial and Dramatic 
^ Clubs; Honor Roll (e) 




Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destination, (d) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIEEOE, 1937 



ALICE B. HAVEY V 

"Al" 
Why? (a) 

Keeping a scrapbook (b) 
Hawaiian Islands (c) 
To travel (d) 
Soph. Dance Comm. ; Soph. 

Nominating Comm. ; Honor 

Roll, 1, 2; Commercial Club; 

Alumni Comm., 3 (e) 

LUCILLE F. HEALEY 

"Scoop" 

Know any news? (a) 

Keeping scrapbooks (b) 

Bridgewater State Teachers' Col- 
lege (c) 

To teach English and to do 
journalistic work (d) 

Reporter for Sr. H. S. Notes, 3 ; 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Sr. Play, 
3; Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3; Dram. 
Club, 3 ; Jr. Prom Comm., 2 ; 
Sr. Dance Comm., 3 ; Sr. Play 
Comm., 3; School Cafeteria, 
2, 3 ; Radio Broadcasts, 2 ; 
Archery, 2 ; Tennis, 2 ; Hock- 
ey, 1, 2; Baseball, 1; Sec. of 
D. C, 3; D. C. Bazaar Comm., 
3; Class Poem (e) 

V 
CATHERINE HEASLIP 

"Eddy", "Kay", "Kitty", 
"Kitten" 
I know who you're thinking 
about. She's thinking of him 
now (a) 
Swimming, Baseball (b) 
A business office (c) 
To be an ideal secretary (d) 
Baskelball; Volleyball, 2; Base- 
ball, 1, 2; Archery, 3; Hockey, 
1 ; Bowling, 1 ; Honor Roll, 

1, 2; Commercial Club Social 
Fund Committee (e) , 

V 

ESTHER L. HELGESON 

"Weezie", "Swede", "Helge" 

So what? (a) 

Watching skating carnivals and 
exhibitions (b) 

Any where but Wall ham (c) 

To fly an airplane (d) 

Mirror Staff, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 

2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2; 
Commercial Club, 2, 3 ; Or- 
chestra, 1 (e) . y 

LINNEA J. HELGESON 

"Swede", "Helge" 
Oh, Godfrey! (a) 
Skating, Swimming (b) 
A western ranch with (?) (c) 
To be a good secretary (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2; Field Hockey, 1, 
2; Baseball, 1; Archery, 2 (e) 






1 I- :w 






ARNOLD R. HELM 

"Dick" 
Nuts (a) 

Skiing and Swimming (b) 
ELWOOD HARPER 
Th' old swimmin' hole (c) 
Aeronautical enginneer (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



EDMUND HERBERT 

"Eddie", "Bozo", "Shirley" 

Fine talk. You mess (a) 

Baseball and women (b) 

Sing Sing (c) 

Travel (d) 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club 
(e) 



KARL S. HERENDEEN 

"Creep" 
Oh, Yeah (a) 
Baseball (b) 

New England Tel. Co. (c) 
To play baseball for major 

leagues 



BETTY HILLSON 

^h boy! (a) 

Driving, Roller Skating into the 

teck. Swimming, Dancing (b) 
Any place, any where, any time 

with a certain person (c) 
To be a stenographer (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Basketball, 

Volleyball (e) 




EDWARD HINES 

"Brewster" 
Playing the piano and billiards 

(b) 
Ireland (c) 
To be a professional baseball 

player (d) 
Baseball, 2 (e) 



^ote: (u) Favorite Exprcnion, (b) llohhy, (c) Destination, {d) Ambition, (f) Activities 



THE ailEROR, 1937 



\ 



FREDERIC FOSS ISAKSON 
"Fred", "Ike" 

Skip it. Got any money? (a) 

Baseball (b) 

Bentley's (c) 

To travel around the world. To 
be a C. P. A. (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 3; Assembly Com.; Bus- 
iness Mgr of Mirror, 3; Cash- 
ier for Lunch Room (e) 



ERNEST JOHNSON 

"Ernie" 
Who cares. Let's rest (a) 
Any sport (b) 
Not known (c) 
Some place, some where (d) 



FREEMAN JOHNSON 





FRANK JOYCE 

"Red" 
What's up? Yeah (a) 
Sailing, Fishing (b) 
Prep School (r) 
To understand what the rest are 

talking about in Physics. To 

fox Mr. Ward just once (d) 
Picture Comm., 3; Basketball 

Student Mgr., 3; Sr. Play; 

Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



JOSEPH ANTHONY JULIANO 

"Bobo" 
Se tu vole fa la mure con me 

fa supido (a) 
Setting up pins (b) 
Build up physique and join the 

army (c) 
Become a farmer (d) 
Student Mgr. of Baseball, 1, 2, 

3; Honor Roll, 3 (e) 





jANITA KAITZ 

\ "Kitty" 
; JNuts! (a) 
■ fDa-icing, Playing the Piano (b) 

VThe cruel business world (c) 
y To be the perfect secretary (d) 
iV Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commer- 
,V cial Club (e) 



ijm. '% hi^ ^ Mm 




LOUISE KARLBERG 

"Lou" 
Oh.' for goodness sakes ! (a) 
Playing piano. Walking (b) 
New York (c) 
To get what I go after! d) 
Mirror Agent, 1 ; Bowling, 1 ; 

Red Cross, 1, 2; Commercial 

Club, 3 (e) 



JOHN KAVALESKI 
V "Kava" 
ji, Watch it (a) 
\. Hunting, Fishing (b) 
ftl Mt. St. Mary's, Maryland (c) 
] To become an officer and stay 
on the right side of the law 
(d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 2; 
Teacher's Play, 3; Class Play, 
213, 3 (e) 



HOWARD KELLY 

"Howie" 
No more second hand stuff 
Collecting pictures (b) 
Mt. Saint Mary's (c) 
To be a gym instructor 
Baseball, 2 ; Football, 

Track, 2; Basketball, 

(e) 



(a) 



(d) 

2, 3 ; 
1, 2, 3; 



PAULINE KERN 

"Pr" 
Ducky. After a Fashion (a) 
Collecting modern poems (b) 
B'lrdett College, I hope (c) 
To be Dad's secretary (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2; Vice Pres. 
Reading Club, 2; Dramatic 
Club, 3; Sr. Play, 3 (e) 



Noie: (a) Favorile Expression, {b) Hobby, (c) Destination, {d) Ambition, {e) Actiiities 



THE MIEROE, 1937 



EDWIN KEZER 

"Ducky" 
Step Up! (a) 
Saving String (b) 
High School (c) 
To get a job (d) 



ELEANOR JANET KILCUP Y 
"Ellie", "Lyn" 

I wouldn't know. You think 
so? (a) 

Collecting pictures, Archery (b) 

Europe (c) 

Fly and own an airplane. De- 
sign jewelry (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2; Bowling, 1, 2, 
3 ; Baseball, 1, 3 ; Honor Roll, 
1 ; Dramatic Club, 3 ; Outside 
Music, 1; Archery, 1, 2, 3 (e) 

ELIZABETH BAILEY 
KITCHEN 

"Betty" 

O. K. Just a minute (a) 

Swimming, Skating, Driving 
Football Games (b) 

Simmons (c) 

To graduate with honors from 
college and become a good 
secretary (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 3; Orchestra, 1, 
2; (in Brockton) Library 
Monitor, 2; (in Brockton) 
Secretary Library Monitors' 
Club, 2; Sr. Play, 3; Sr. Play 
Committee, 3 ; Dramatic Club, 
3 (e) 

MARY C. KOLODZIESKI 

"Mary", "Kay", "KoUie" 
What 'dya say? (a) 
Dancing, Swimming, Tennis (b) 
Mass. General Hospital (c) 
To be successful in anything I 

attempt (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 

NORIKE M. KOUYOUMJIAN 
"Irene", "Popeye" 

Where we going tonight, Henry? 
I'll give you a hit on the head 
"Pappy" (a) 

Printing (b) 

Tennessee (c) 

To become a missionary at Pitt- 
man Center, Tennessee and to 
sell rifle balls to the moun- 
taineers (d) 

Student Council, 2; Honor Rolf, 
1, 2, 3 (e) 




^ 



JOHN S. KROL 
"Johnnie" 

Forget it (a) 

Keeping Leo out of trouble (b) 

College (c) 

Achieve my one ambition (d) 

Football, 3; Com. Sr. Play; Base- 
ball, 2; Hockey, 2; Jr. Prom; 
Golf, 1 ; Com. Sr. Dance ; 
Picture Com.; Honor Roll, 2; 
Class Pres., 2, 3 (e) 



MARY KYTE 

"May" 
Ain't it funny, tho? (a) 
Roller Skating, Swimming (b) 
Fitchburg Teachers' College (c) 
To travel (d) 
Field Hockey, 2, 3; Basketball, 

3; Bowling, 1; Volleyball, 2, 

3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Jr. 

Prom Com., 2 (e) 



ALICE MAE LAMBURN 

"Al" 
Oh! my gosh (a) 
Collecting Scottie dog trinkets. 

Music (b) 
Where ever I land (c) 
To be a concert organist (d) 
Field Hockey, 1, 2; Basketball, 

2; Honor Roll, 2, 3 (e) 




'CARL LANDO 

•A That's what you think (a) 

J Sports (b) 

iT Your guess is as good as mine 

\j To get a good job (d) 

Football, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 2 (e) 



BEATRICE LEBLANC 

"Bea" 
How nice! (a) 
Collecting souvenirs (b) 
Hawaii (c) 
To get to Hawaii (d) 



^ule: {d) Vcivorilf Expieniou, {b) Hobby, {c) Dal'iiidtioti, (d) Ambition, (c) Atlirilics 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



ROWLAND LECAIN 

"Roily", "Gunboat" 
Greetings. Hi, Boys, (a) 
Bowling, Track (b) 
Around the world (c) 
To beat Glenn Cunningham's 

mile record (d) 
Track, 2, 3 (e) 



RUSSELL LEISHMAN 

"Rusty" 
That's my Pop! (a) 
Watching the Fords roll by (b) 
Lynn General Electric (c) 
To make Benny Goodman look 

like an amateur (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 







S. DEAN LEWIS , 

Photography, Sailing Model 

Boats and Airplanes (b) 
Track, 3 (e) 



ROBERT E. LINDER, JR. 

"Bob", "Buck", "Snarky" ^ I 

Hi, Snark", Ah, Fine, Any "y 

More? (a) 
Driving any place, any where, 

any time, Dancing (b) 
Northeastern University (c) 
To become a chemical engineer 

(d) , . 

Christmas Carols, 2, 3; Hockey, ,J 
1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 2, 3f^ 
Sr. Nominating Com., 3 ; N. Q 
J. H. Dance Com., 2 ; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



A. NORMAN LINDSTROM 

"Swede", "Lindy" 
Nuts (a) 
Making toy airplanes? Some 

times when I feel patient, 

which isn't very often (b) 
Poor Farm (c) 
To become a buyer in a large 

department store (d) 
Member of Social Service Com. ; 

Commercial Club (e) 




EVELYN L. LUCE 

"Evie" 
Huh? (a) 

Collecting remembrances (b) 
The land without any men (c) 
To be a successful business 

woman (d) 
Prom Com., 2; Sr. Dance Com., 
3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Bas- 
ketball, 2; Field Hockey, 3; 
Sr. Nominating Com.; Com- 
mercial Club Membership 
Com. (e) 

WILLIAM RUSSELL 
MACDONALD 

"Bill", "Macca", "Will", 
"Slugs" 
9:00 bells, where to now, Red? 

(a) 
Golf, Sleeping, Tennis (b) 
Boston University (c) 
Bum my way with Bob to 

California (d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3 ; Hockey, 1 ; 

Jr. Prom, 2 ; Sports editor of 

the Mirror, 3 ; Baseball, 1, 2 ; 

Vice Pres., 1 (e) 

ROSE B. MASE 
"Legs" 

You Nitwit! (a) 

Book larnin' (Learning all I can 
for nothing) (b) 

Europe (Maybe) (c) 

To travel (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, 
2, 3; Basketball, 2, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 1, 2, 3; Volleyball, 1, 2, 
' 3; Baseball, 1, 2; Commer- 

•^ cial Club, 2, 3 (e) 

PAUL MacIVOR 
ro. "Mac", "Scotty" 
J Huh; No Fooling (a) 
^ Eating (b) 
j Quien Sabe (c) 

To get a job (d) 

Football, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3 (e) 



ALFRED HENRY MAJOR 

"Al" 
Me, too (a) 
Playing golf (b) 
To go to South Carolina; also to 

see the world (c) 
To join the navy (d) 
Football, 2, 3; Hockey, 1 (e) 



Note: (a) Fat'orilc Exprcaion, {b) Hobby, (c) Dalinalion, {d) Ambition, (c) Activities 



THE MIEEOE, 1937 



EDITH MANDIGO 

"Edie" 
Oh, Really (a) 
Sewing (b) 
Switzerland (c) 

To be a champion ice skater (d) 
Commercial Club, Hockey (e) 



DANTE MANGINI 

"Danny" 
For the Luva Mike (a) 
Traveling (b) 

College of "Hard Knocks" (c) 
To be a detective (d) 



WINIFRED MANEY 
"Freddie" 

I don't know (a) 

Tennis and collecting postcards, 
writing to my French corre- 
spondent (b) 

To be a good secretary (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2 ; Commercial 
Club, 3 (e) 



JANE AUDREY MAYALL 
"Jam" 

Egad! (a) 

Swimming, Horses, Dancing (b) 

Miss Wheelock's School in Bos- 
ton (c) 

To be a good kindergarten 
teacher (d) 

Senior Dance Committee; Honor 
Roll, 2 3 (e) 



J. WALTER McCANN 
"Wally", "Mac" 

What's that got to do with the 
price of beer? (a) 

Photography (b) 

Ja'-k Oakie's College (c) 

To go over the new Boston- 
Paris road Salvucci's going to 
build (d) 




LAWRENCE McCOURT 

"Larry", "Mac" 
Wise guy! (a) 
Radio (b) 

College of Hard Knocks (c) 
To see Maclvor graduate (d) 
Plonor Roll, 2, 3; Key man for 

Mr. Hollis (e) 



GEORGE MCDONALD 
"Mac" 

I don' know (a) 

Tootin' the trombone and learn- 
ing something about radio (b) 

Points unknown (c) 

To be a success in some field of 
endeavor (d) 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Class Pres., 1; 
Mirror Staff, 1 (e) 



CATHERINE McINNIS 
"Kitty", "Kay", "Goldie" 

You'r just saying that (a) 

Drawing and raising plants (b) 

Who knows? (c) 

To fly an airplane, Commercial 
Artist (d) 

Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 
1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 
Archery, 1, 2; Volleyball, 1, 
2 ; Bowling, 1, 2 ; Dramatic 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 1; Sr. Play, 3 (e) 



THOMAS L. McMANUS 

"V-8" 
Come o-on gang (a) 
Translating French orally (b) 
Dartmouth (c) 
Successful business man (d) 
Football, 2, 3; Baseball, 2, 3; 

Jr. Prom Com. ; Honor Roll, 

1, 2 (e) 



^RICHARD McNAMARA 
'' "Dick", "Mac" 
Huh? What? Who? Me! (a) 
Swimming, Horseback Riding (b) 
354 South Street (c) 
To swim circles around my 
brother Henry in a swimming 
meet (d) 
None (e) 




Note: (a) Fmorz/e Ex/>rc'ssion, (/>) Hobby, (i) Dcsl/nuiion, {d) Ambition, (f) Activities 



THE MIKEOR, 1937 



JOHN MEDINA 

"Buddy" 
What did you say? (a) 
Spending money for gasoline (b) 
University of Maine (c) 
To be an engineer (d) 



LEONARD MELANSON 



V 



JOHN LOUIS MELODY \ 

"Bam" 
What say? (a) 
Athletics (b) 
Holy Cross or Boston College ]'' 

(c) 
Graduate from High School (d) V 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball Co- 
Captain, 3; Track; Jr. Prom 
Com.; Soph. Dance Com.; Sr. 
Class Auditor, 3; Dramatic 
Club; Sr. Play (e) 



A. CLINE MENDELSOHN 

"Spark Plug" 
Eureka (a) 
Photography (b) 
College of Hard Knocks (c) 
To get Salvucci to tie his shoe 

laces (around his neck) (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



VEDA DOROTHY MERRILL 

"Dot", "Curly" 
Oh Gee, I Dunno and That's 

Right (a) 
Reading, and walking over to the 

store (b) 
An office (a job) (c) 
To own a Ford-convertible coupe 

(d) 
Mirror Staff, 2; Bowling, 2; Red 

Cross, 2 ; Commercial Club, 3 

(e) 




EVELYN MEUNIER 



ETTHEL MILDRED MICKAL- 

SEN 

"Millie", "Minnie" 
No Kidding and Your Delirious 

J Skating, Dancing (b) 
The Land of the Midnight Sun 

(c) 
To get a job in an office (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Bowling, 

2, 3; Red Cross, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



HIRLEY MILLAR 

f "Shirl" 

vMore fun (a) 

^Drawing (b) 

\ Simmons College (c) 
JB. S. degree at Simmons (d) 
Dramatic Club Member, 1, 2, 3; 
Hockey Varsity, 2, 3; Bowl- 
ing Class Team, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 2, 3; Volleyball, 1, 2, 3; 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 2, 
3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Sr. 
Play; Chairman of Literary 
Com. of Mirror, 3 ; Red Cross 
Drive Volunteer, 1 ; Christmas 
Carols, 3 (e) 

LORRAINE MILLEY 



ROBERT MITCHELL 

O "Mitch" 

That will be the day. Tree (a) 

Swimming, Skating (b) 
B. U. (Bums' Union) (c^ 
^To get all A's without homework 



Nnie: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destination, (d) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



ETHEL LORETTA MORAN 
"Elsie", "Tes" V^ 

No, not really! (a) 

Walking up and down our fa- 
vorite Moody St. with Mary. 
Going to the W.P.A. Dance 
(Mary, Barbara, and myself) 
(b) 

Bermuda (c) 

To become something! ! ! (d) 

Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 
3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Volley- 
ball, 1, 2; Bowling, 1, 2 
Archery, 1 ; Cheerleader, 2, 3 
Commercial Club; ""Me" Club 
Tennis, 2, 3 (e) 

Basketball, 1, 2; IV G Play (e) 

JOHN MORAN 



CLIFFORD E. MORRIS 

"Cliffy", '"Ed" 
What do you think I am — 

how? (a) 
Music, Playing trumpet in 

band (b) 
B. U. (perhaps) (c) 
Go to College (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1 

Mirror Staff, 3 (e) 



any- 
the 



ROBERT E. MORRISON 

"Budd", "Shorty" 
Hi-ya Kid. Hey, Zeke (a) 
Hiking (b) 
The far north Alaska or Canada 

(c) 
To become an Explorer (d) 



DINA M. MORIANA 

"Dina" 
Gee! That's swell! ! ! (a) 
Collecting wishbones (b) 
Who known? (c) 
To see the world (d) 




EILEEN MOULTON 

""Leeny" 
Maybe it's me (a) 
Dancing, Driving (b) 
Coney Island (c) 
To go to Art School (d) 



ROBERT MULLEN 
'"Bob" 

I Think You Do (a) 

Skipping periods (b) 

Sing Sing (c) 

To sell water heaters on the Sa- 
hara Desert (d) 



^ITA LOUISE MURPHY 
""Re-Re" 

I'll Bite. Are you really Vir- 
ginia? (a) 

Field Hockey, Basketball, Swim- 
ming (b) 

To see a certain party go to 
Reno (c) 

To take the world apart to see 
what makes it tick (d) 

Field Hockey Squad, 1, 2, 3; 
Hockey Class Team, 1, 2, 3; 
Varsity, 3; Basketball Class 
Team, 2, 3; Volleyball, 1, 
Baseball, 1, Soph, Nominating 
Com.; Commercial Club; Mem- 
mership Com. ; Honor Roll, 1 
(e) 

DOROTHY MYSHRALL 

"Red", ""Dot" 
[ don't get it. Explain please (a) 
Listening to Swing Music! (b) 
Unknown — Where he goes, so 

goes me (c) 
To be a success in something (d) 



IRENE NEWMAN 

A certain someone calls me ""I" 

Can I borrow? (a) 

Bike Riding, Going out with C 

(b) 
No where in particular just 

around the world (c) 
To be a ten day bike rider (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



Note: (a) raiori/e Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destination, (d) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



MARJORIE MARGARET 
NICHOLS 

"Margie", "Midge", "Mickey" 
The Night is Still Young (a) 
Tennis, Dancing, Walking, Driv- 
ing, Piano (b) 
One never knows (c) 
To be a secretary (d) 
Orchestra, Commercial Club, 
Dramatic Club (e) 



HERBERT WILLIAM NIMS 

"Herbie" 
I knew it (a) 
S. P., Golf (b) 
Spain (c) 
To be the manager of a large 

theatre (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 3; Football, 1 

(e) 



MARTIN A. NUGENT 

"Nuge", "Flash" 
You Little Devil (a) 
Magic (b) 
Piety Corner (c) 
To make Carley be on time (d) 
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Sr. Play; 

Dramatic Club Plays; Track, 

1, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 

(e) 



RITA O'BRIEN 

"Red", "Ginger" 
Bet a nickel you can't (a) 
Collecting knicknacks (b) 
New York City (c) 
To become a good dancer (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Basketball, 

3 (e) 



HELEN O'DONNELL 

"Irish" 
Really? (a) 
Collecting photos (b) 
Wilfred Academy (c) 
Expert Hairdresser (d) 




DOROTHY ELIZABETH 

J OHLSEN 

"Dot", "Dottie" 
It just ain't cricket (a) 
Bike riding and beating the 

boys at ping-pong (b) 
Biaritz in the winter (c) 
To become a medical secretary to 

a wealthy young doctor (d) 
Soph. Social Com.; Hockey, 2, 

3 ; Bowling, 2 ; Archery, 2 ; 

Honor Roll, 1, 2; Sr. Play 

Committee (e) 



DOROTHY V. OHNEMUS 
"Dot" 

Really? (a) 

Swimming, Dancing (b) 

Hawaii ( c ) 

To travel (d) 

Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 
2, 3; Volleyball, 1; Archery, 
2 ; Baseball, 1, 2 ; Dramatic 
Club, 2, 3; Dramatic Club Ex- 
ecutive, 3; Chrmn. Candy for 
Dram. Club Play, 3; Mirror 
Staff, 3; Cast of Sr. Play; 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Sec. of 
N. J. H. Alumnae, 2, 3; Class 
Historian, 3 (e) 



ARTHUS OLSON 

"Swede", "Sandpaper", "Fasty" 
\\ Excuse my bashfulness (a) 

Pumping gas and foolin' around 
(b) 

Vernon Street (c) 

To marry into a rich family so 
I can get out of the gas sta- 
tion (d) 

Football, 1; Baseball, 1; Band, 
1,2; Orchestra, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; IV G Play, 3 (e) 

NORMA OLSON 

"Red", "Olson" 
You can tell! (a) 
Music, Dancing (b) 
Music School (c) 
To be a successful concert 

'cellist (d) 
Orchestra, 1, 3; Dramatic Club, 

1, 2, 3; Commercial Club, 3; 

Sr. Play Com., 3; Honor Roll, 

] , 2 ; Dramatic Club Radio 

Broadcasts (e) 

EDMOND OTOOLE 

"Ed- 
Haven 't Any 
Fishing (b) 
Don't know maybe California 

(c) 
Become an undertaker (d) 



Note: (a) Favorite Exprea/on, (b) Hobby, (c) Datincition, {d) Ambitian, {e) Activities 



THE MIEROK, 1937 



ARMANDO PALADINO 

"Pal" 
Oh, yeah? (a) 
Sports (b) 

Washington State (c) 
To be an octogenarian (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 

1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1; Track, 3 

(e) 



GILDA PALADINO 

-Jill" 
Really! (a) 
Sports (b) 

Mass. General Hospital (c) 
To travel (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2; Christmas 

Carols, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; 

Baseball, 2, 3 (e) 



ROMEO J. PARADIS 

"Rome" 
Gee Wiz. No Foolin' (a) 
Photography, Designing (b) 
Dial designer for Waltham 

Watch Factory (c) 
To be a chemical engineer (d) 
Honor Roll, 3 (e) 

HELEN ELIZABETH PAUL 
"Betty" 

Oh, so help me, Hannah. How 
happened? (a) ^ 

Basketball, Swimming (b) ^ 

Framingham Teachers' College, 
I hope (c) 

To see Milly quit playing with 
toy autos as she does in alge- 
bra (d) 

Field Hockey, 1; Bowling, 1, 2, 
3; Bowling Class, 3; Volley- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; Volleyball Class, 
1; Baseball, 1, 2; Basketball, 
2, 3; Basketball Class and 
Varsity, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 
3 (e) 

MAUDE ELIZABETH PAYNEy^ 
"Maude" 

Ch, please don't make me laugh 
(a) 

Driving a Pontiac (b) 

Switzerland (c) 

School teacher (d) 

Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Class Bowl- 
ing Team, 2, 3; Varsity Bowl- 
ing Team, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 
2, 3; Dramatic Club 3 (e) 




ANN PENDERGAST 

"Gilley" 
See you at 8 o'clock. Did you 

bring your lunch? (a) 
Going out with "R". Collecting 

autographs (b) 
Holland and Switzerland c) 
To travel. " To be a good dancer 

and a good swimmer (d) 
Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3; Bowling, 

1, 2; Basketball, 3; Baseball, 

1, 2, 3; Commercial Club, 3 

(e) 



JOSEPH PENDERGAST 

"Shep", "Benny" 
I guess I'll take the day off. I 

need a rest (a) 
Taking walks. Sports (b) 
Who knows? Maybe Hollywood 

(c) 
To live in a hick town in N. H. 

or Vermont (d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 2; 

IV-G Play, 3 (e) 

\/louise pepper 

• T "Wheez" 
'} Oh Heck! (a) 
if Walking (b) 
I Europe (c) 

'' To be a private secretary (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 2, 3 (e) 



MARIE PEROTT 

No Fooling! (a) 

Riding, Reading, Gardening (b) 

Radcliffe (c) 

To make something of myself 

(d) 
Archery, Basketball, Honor Roll, 
2 (e) 



^ 



MARY C. PERNA 
"May", "Maize" 

What do you think? You Tell- 
ing I (a) 

Collecting Hairpins and Bobby 
Pins (b) 

Beauty Parlor (c) 

To be a good hairdresser (d) 

Basketball, 1; Honor Roll, 2, 3; 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



Note: (rf) Favorite Expression, (^) Hobby, {c) Destination, (d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



s/ 



HELENA C. PETROVICH 

For Heaven's Sake! (a) 
Sewing, Dancing, Swimming (b) 
The land of charming homes, 

not houses (c) 
To be a success at whatever I 

do (d) 
Mirror Agent, 2; Honor Roll, 1, 

2, 3; Red Cross, 1, 2; Picture 

Committee, 3; Writer of Class 

Will, 3 (e) 

SOPHIE PETROWSKY 

"Soph" 

Got a minute (a) 

To collect souvenirs from every 
place I visit (b) 

One never knows! Maybe 
Shanghai (c) 

To make a certain one happy (d) 

Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 ; Field Hockey, 
2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Base- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 1, 2, 3; 
Tennis, 2, 3; "W" Club, 2; 
Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball, 
1, 2, 3 (e) 

DAVID G. POWER 

"Iggie", "Dave" 

—and Stuff. Hi ya, Joe (a) 

Fishing, Fencing, Radio (b) 

B. U. (I hope (c ) 

To be on the 1940 Olympic 
team and to be Journalistic 
Manager for Hurst Publica- 
tions (d) 

Track Team, 2, 3; Band, 1, 2, 
3 ; Orchestra, 1 ; Pres. Radio 
Club, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2 (e) 





/ V 



ELSIE POWERS 

"Ei", "Eis" 
That's right (a) 
Swimming, Basketball (b) 
Some business office (c) 
To be a successful office worker 

(d) 

Student Mgr. ; Hockey, 2, 3; 
Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Capt. 
Hockey Class Team, 2; Field 
Hockey Varsity, 3; Basketball, 
2, 3; Basketball Varsity and 
Capt., 3; Baseball, 1, 2; Vol- 
leyball, 2; Bowling; Archery, 
2; Honor Roll, 1, 2; Commer- "W 
cial Club, 3 (e) > 

PAUL RAMSAY ^ 

"Gyp-pul", "Boy" 

He should be shot at sunrise (a) . 

Hooking periods with Mullen \\ . 

(b) J 

A cottage down in Onset (c) *N? 
To reform Mullen and Ryan (d) ^ 



KATHERINE RANDO 

"Kittie" 
O, yeah? (a) 
Sewing, Dancing (b) 
Italy (c) 

Private secretary (d) 
Honor Roll, 1 ; Commercial 

Club (e) 




ELEANOR RASMUSSON 

"Honey" 
Why? (a) 
Collecting neckties and silk 

handkerchiefs (b) 
The Ray Theon (c) 
To graduate from 'Waltham High 

School with honors (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 3 (e) 



HAROLD REILLY 

"Hal" 
What's the story? (a) 
Radio (b) 
Tufts (c) 

To be a physician ( d ) 
Radio Club, 2, 3 (e) 



RICHARD JAMES RICE 
"Dick", "Zeke", "Stinky" 

Cheese and crackers (a) 

Driving, Fishing (b) 

To Hawaii with Rae (c) 

To become a dentist (d) 

Senior Dance Com.; Track, 2, 
3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Dra- 
matic Club, 2, 3 ; Radio Broad- 
' cast, 3 (e) 



WILLIAM L. RICE 

"Bill", "Butch", 'Slugger" 
"Ace", "Champ" 
Are you busy tonight? Hello, 
Playboy (a) 
usic. Dancing (b) 
Northeastern University (c) 
Banker (Good pickin's) (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Track, 2, 3; Dra- 
matic Club, 2, 3 ; Dramatic 
Club Play; Radio Broadcasts, 
2, 3; Chmn. Dram. Club Ex. 
2, 3 ; Chma. Dram. Club Ev. 
Com., 3; N. J. H. Alumni 
Dance Com., 2 ; Christmas 
Carols, 2, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Fuvorile Expression, (^) Hobby, (f) Destination, {d) Atnbition, {e) Activil/es 




THE MIEROR, 1937 



never knows, 



houses 



VELYN MAY RILEY 

"Evie" 
Me, too. One 

does one? (a) 
Collecting pictures of 

and planes (b) 
England (c) 

To become a dental nurse (d) 
Hockey, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; 

Bowling, 3; Volley ball, 2; 

Archery, 3(e) 



FRANK RING 

"Ringie", "Brownie" 

Chop, Chop. What a mess (a) 

Golf, Swimming, Basketball (b) 

To see the world (c) 

To be the "Pro." at Trapelo 
Golf Club (d) 

Football Mgr., 1, 2, 3; Golf^J 
Team, 2, 3; Sr. Dance Com. ; ^ 
Sr. Nominating Com.; Class \j 
Basketball Teams, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



PETER RIZZO 

"Pete" 
How'm I doin'? (a) 
Horses (b) 
None (c) 

Work in an office (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 




PHIL ROLIN 

"Liverwurst" 
When do we eat? (a) 
Anything interesting (b) 
North, east, west, south, flip of 

a coin (c) 
To get to some destination (d) 
Orchestra, 1; 4-Boat race, 2 (e) 



GEORGE G. ROSS 

"Red", "Rossy" 
Take it easy, bud (a) 
Sports, Reading (b) 
Waverley Naval Academy (c) 
To see Rowland LeCain finish 

better than third in a three 

man race (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Soph. Hockey, 1; 

Honor Roll, 1, 2; Basketball, 

3 (e) 



DOROTHY CHARLOTTE 

ROBERTS 

"Dot", "Dottie", "Dolly" 
Now, over in Newton they — (a) 
Piano, Uke, Reading (b) 
The West (c) 
Travel (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



GLADYS GEORGIANNA 
ROBINSON 

"Gay" 

That sounds cute coming from 
you! (a) 

Hiking, Dancing, Collecting sou- 
venirs (b) 

I wish I knew! (c) 

To be a perfect secretary (d) 

Bowling, 1; Archery, 2; Liter- 
ary Staff of Mirror, 2; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 3 (e) 




'^WILLIAM FREDRICK ROSS 

] "Bill" 

V What's the story? (a) 
»i Driving (b) 
} To see the world (c) 
, i To get a good job (d) 
y Baseball, Basketball, Football (e) 



MARY ROUGHSEDGE 

You can tell (a) 

Reading, having foreign corre- 
spondents (b) 

Framingham (c) 

To be a teacher for a while (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2; Bowling, 1, 2; 
Red Cross, 1 ; Mirror Agent, 
1 (e) 



U^ 



NORMAN RUSSELL 

"Russ" 
[.ooie did it (a) 
Swiinming, Fishing, Basketball 

(b) 

U. S. Coast Guard (c) 

Work in U. S. Government For- 
est Service (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1; 
Honor Roll, 1 (e) 



Note: (rf) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destinalion, (d) Ambition, (c) Activitia 



THE MIRROE, 1937 



CONSTANCE RUSSO 

"Connie" 
None (a) 
Collecting Programs, Horseback 

Riding (b) 
Massachusetts School of Art (c) 
To become a drawing teacher 

in the W. H. S. (d) 
Basketball, 2; Field Hockey, 1; 

Honor Roll, 1; Sr. Play (e) 



V 



ROBERT RUTTER 

"Bob" 
True, True, Leo. Hi, Blue 

Eyes; (a) 
Sports (b) 

Tufts and Newton (c) 
To be a success in six years (d) 
Football, 2, 3; Track, 3; Golf, 

2, 3; Sr. Play, Picture Com.; 

'36 Graduation Usher (e) 




JOHN EDWARD RYAN 

"Rye" 
Oh, boy. You can tell. What's 

up? (a) 
Stamps (a) 

To Siesta in Spain (c) 
To see Arthur Olsen married (d) 
IV G Division Play; "Paging 
John Smith", 3 (e) 



WILLIAM PATRICK RYAN 

"Bill" 
Quiet (a) 

Model Airplanes (b) 
Air Force (c) 
See the world from the air (d) 



<l 



JENNIE F. SALAMONE 

"Jen", "Sally" 
5o what! Don't say (a) 
Doing homework with radio on, J 

Walking (b) P 

Wilfred Academy (c) J! 

To have my own beauty parlor J 

(d) J 

Commercial Club, 3; Bowling, \ 

1 ; Knitting Club, 2 (e) _\ 




iX 



RALPH SALVUCCI 

"Sal" 

What do you know? (a) 

Photography (b) 

Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology (c) 

Build a road from here to Paris 
(d) 

Member Sr. Nominating Com.; 
Sr. Dance Com.; Dram. Club, 
1, 2, 3; Mirror Agent, 3; 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



DONALD SANDERSON 

"Don" 
Hey, Woof, Woof! (a) 
Archery (b) 
Anywhere (c) 
To pass in English (d) 



RUTH SANGER 

"Rudy" 
Sometime, maybe (a) 
Singing (b) 
Way out West (c) 
To sing with Benny Goodman 

(d) 
Skating, Dancing, Basketball (e) 



STEPHEN SANTA MARIA 

"Babe", "Steve", "Truck 

Hogan" 
Cut out the comedy. Hello Fat 

Boy (a) 
Giving sandwiches away down 

at the Lunchroom (b) 
Colby or North Carolina State 

(c) 
To get there. To own a big 

business (d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1 (e) 



STEPHEN SANTAMARIA 

"One-hair" 
That'll be the Sunday afternoon 

(a) 
Riding (b) 
Expect to hit the western coast 

some day (c) 
Like to be director of modern 

plays (d) 



Nole: (a) Favorite Expression, (h) Hobby, (c) Destination, (d) Ambition, (e) Activities 



THE MIREOE, 1937 



ROSE SARDI 

"Roe" 
I.et a mind (a) 
Sewing, Cooking (b) 
Italy (c) 
To be a good private secretary 

(d) 
Commercial Club; Honor Roll, 
1; Hockey; Basketball (e) 



CHARLES S. SAWYER 



CHARLES RICHARD SCOTT 
"Dick", "Scottie" 

21 Bucks and a horse blanket. 
Yon moron (a) 

Horseback Riding (b) 

The Navy (c) 
tune (d) 

See the world through a port- 
hole. To be a soldier of for- 

Swimming, Basketball (e) 



(b) 



LEO V. SHAUGHNESSY 

"Shocks", "Diz" 
True, True (a) 
Going to town with Krol 
Providence College (c) 
To get Junior Ferelli a date with > 

a certain buxom "gal" from 

Piety Corner by the name of 

"Puss" (d) 
Baseball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2, v^ 

3; Basketball 3; Chmn. Sr. 

Dance ; Chmn. Picture Com. ; 

Sr. Play Com.; Teachers' Play; 

IV G Play; Nominating Com. 

(e) 

GEORGE SHEA 

"One-Hoss" 
Today I am a man (a) 
Golf, Pool (a) 

South Sea Islands with Steve (c) 
To raise chickens and hogs with 

Steve (d) 
Baseball, 1; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 
Hockey, 1 (e) 




MARION LINCOLN SHEDD 
"Dodo" 

Really? Are you ready, Vir- 
ginia? (a) 

Piano Playing (b) 

A bungalow in C d (c) 

To land in Europe (d) 

Hockey; Commercial Club (e) 



VIRGINIA MARIE SHORT 

"Gin" 
God knows and he won't tell, 

I'm Ready (a) 
Sewing (b) 

A cottage in C d (c) 

To be a Mrs. D— . (d) 
Commercial Club; Hockey (e) 




1^ 

JOSEPH C. SILVA 

"Joe" 
None (a) 

Burning up gas (b) 
West (c) 
Become an accountant. 

married (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



Get 



WILSON R. SLAUNWHITE, 
JR. 
"Dutch" 

Not so bad. Ah reckon. I don't 
know (but not in class (a) 

Chess, Ping-Pong, Music (b) 

M. I. T. (c) 

To be a better aeronautical en- 
gineer than Sikorsky (d) 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 
3; Mirror Staff, 2, 3; Sr. Play, 

^3 (e) 

V^ 
WILLIAM H. SLAYTON, JR. 

"Bill", "Butch" 
G-o-o-ordon! (at 7:30 A.M.) 

^^) .,■ , 

Photography, Drivmg, Bicycl- 
ing (b) 
Northeastern (I hope I hope I 

hope) (c) 
To be an electrical engineer and 
President of the D. F. E. A. 

(d) 
Band, 3 (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, {b) Hobby, (c) Destination, {d) Ambition, (c) Activities 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



CHARLES SMELLEDGE 

"Smel" 
Say, Buddy, you got something 

there (a) 
Cartooning (b) 
Unknown lands (c) 
Cartoonist for some sport page 

(d) 
Track, 3; Basketball, 3; Base- 
ball (e) 



ELIZABETH W. SMITH V 

"Betty", "Listy" 

What do you think I am, any- 
how? (a) 

Dancing, Art, Music (b) 

Simmons College (c) 

To find out what I want to do 
when I finish college (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 2, 
3 (e) 



VITO SOPRANO 

"Supie" 
Have ya got any money? (a) 
Pool (b) 

To live on the South Side (c) 
To be a rich man (d) 



FRANCES SOZANSKI 
"Frannie" 

None (a) 

Saving Pennies, Walking (over 
the river every Saturday night) 
(b) 

Unknown (c) ; . 

To own a Ford Convertible Se- 
dan (d) 

Sr. Nominating Com.; Commer- 
cial Club (e) 



V 



RICHARD GEORGE STEVENS 

"Steve", "Ponker" 
Got anything to eat, fellers? (a) 
Eating, Parking (b) 
Southern Methodist Univ. (c) 
Become a newspaper writer (d) 








HELEN STELLA STRAZDAS 

"Smiley" 
You know (a) 
Reading (b) 
Business College (c) 
Work in an office (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 




GERTRUDE LEONIE STROUM 
"Gert", "Leo" 

That's the psychology of the 
thing! (a) 

Everything and anything journa- 
listic (b) 

A small town newspaper office 

(c) 

To rival Margaret Mitchell's 
"Gone With the Wind" (d) 

Dramatic Club, 2, 3 ; Commer- 
cial Club, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 
2 ; Member Commercial Club ; 
Assembly Com. (e) 



FRANCES H. TAYLOR 
"Fran" 

Gee! That's swell (a) 

Sewing (b) 

West Indies (c) 

To be a good business woman 
(d) 

Member Entertainment Com. of 
Commercial Club, 3; Bowl- 
ing (e) 



'W 



MARJORIE TAYLOR 

"Marge" , 
Got any dessert? (a) 
Roller Skating, Dancing (b) 
The operating room (c) 
To be a nurse when M. K. is a 

teacher (d) 
Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 
. 1;. Sr. Play Prompter; Honor 

Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



DORIS K. TENANTY 

"Doady" 

It's just one of those things (a) 

Driving (b) 

Bar Harbor, Maine (c) 

To live and learn (d) 

Baseball, 1 ; Bowling, 2 ; Chmn. 
Entertainment Com. ; Com- 
mercial Club, 3; Honor Roll, 
1, 2, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (f) Destination, {d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIEEOR, 1937 



ALBERT TERESTRE 

"Abie" 
What's the score? (a) 
Slamming doors (b) 
W. P. A. College (c) 
To sell hair-pins to bald-headed 

pianists in New York (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Football, 

Sophomore Team (e) 



HELEN J. TOMLINSON 

"Tiny", "Shorty", "Feathers" 
Listen. What do you think? (a) 
Riding in a certain Chevrolet (b) 
Some rose-covered cottage in the 

East (c) 
To be a good cook for "?" (d) 
Commercial Club; Bowling, 1 

(e) 



JOSEPHINE TORTORELLA 

"Joe" 
Don't and Stop (a) 
Collection of letters from Bev. 

(b) 
To go to Washington, D. C. on 

a certain occasion (c) 
To be a good wife (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Bowling, 

2; Volley Ball, 1 (e) 




ERWIN TOWLE 



MARGARET TOWNE 

"Peggy" 
Oh, my! (a) 
Thorough-bred dogs, Swimming 

(b) 
Framingham (c) 
Expert in dietetics (d) 
Tennis, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 

3 (e) 




JANICE TOWNE 

"Jan" 
Is that so? (a) 
Dancing, Music (b) 
Framingham (c) 
To be a doctor (d) 
Tennis, 2, 3 ; Honor Roll, 1, 

(e) • 



ESTHER F. TRACHTENBERG 

"Wally", "Simp" 
I disagree with you (a) 
Drawing pictures of teachers in 

class (b) 
Radcliffe— A.B. (c) 
To be a good commercial artist 

(d) 
Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 
3; (Radio Plays) Art Club, 
2 (e) 

JULIUS TROCKI 

"Jack", "Kid" 
Live and let live (a) 
Breaking Golf Clubs, Repairing 

Hockey Sticks (b) 
Maine (c) 

To be aJS[o. ONE carpenter (d) 
Hockey^ 2, 3; Basketball, 2; 

Waltham Trade (e) 



MILDRED TYNER 

"Millie" 

No Kidding (a) 

Trying out new experiments in 
cooking (b) 

Bermuda (c) 

To become successful in an of- 
fice (d) 

Red Cross, 1 ; Knitting Club, 2 ; 
Commercial Club, 3; Enter- 
tainment Com. of Commercial 
Club; Bowling (e) 



JOSEPH VANARIA 

"Bomber", "Miler" 
Where is that iron-clad bail ! 

It's a forty-twoer (a) 
Growing lilies in the summer 

and learning to skate in the 

winter (b) 
Cal-a-forn-i-yah and Death Val- 
ley (Sahara) (c) 
To make Sarah hit eighty and 

stay one piece (d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Skiing; Track, 

1, 2, 3 (e) 



Note: {a) Pavoriie Expression, {b) Hobby, (c) Destination, {d) Ambition, (c) Aclirities 



THE MIKE OR, 1937 



ALICE VAN WART 
"Red", "Van Tag", " 
Carrots" 

How are you? (a) 

Collecting pins (b) 

Framingham Normal (c) 

To teach second grade (d) \ 

Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2,0 
3 ; Volleyball, 2 ; Honor Roll, ^ 
1; Red Cross, 2 (e) O 



BERTHA LOUISE VASQUEZI 
"Squeezie" 

Cheer up (a) 

Collecting pictures of famous 
places (b) 

Italy, Paris (c) 

To be a success (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2; Commercial 
Club, 1; Basketball, 1; Base- 
ball, 1; Volleyball, 1 (e) 



BARBARA D. VINAL 
"Bubbie", "Barbie" 

If you're gonna, ya might; if ya 
don't ya will (a) 

Swimming, Drawing, and argu- 
ing with him (b) 

Who knows? maybe California 
or 'way down South (c) 

To be a successful dancer and'^f 
maybe a good wife eventually \3 

(d) 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 
3; Volleyball, 1, 2, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 1, 2; Archery, 1, 2; Base- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; Swimming; 
Dancing ; Commercial Club, 3 ; 
Dramatic Club, 3; Sr. Play, 3; 
Cheer Leader, 2, 3 (e) 

GLADYS E. VINAL 
"Glad" 

Why? (a) 

Swimming and canoeing 
Roy (b) 

Matrimony! (c) 

To be a good wife! (d) 

Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; Volleyball, 1, 2; 
Baseball, 1, 2; Archery, 1, 2; 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 

PHILIP VINCI 

"Tiger", "Wincky" 
What's that? (a) 
Sports (b) 
Who knows? (c) 
Chemical Engineer (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 





\) MAE J. VISCOGLIOSI 
"Visk" 
Buy a ticket? (a) 
Toy animals. Spoons (b) 
Miss Chamberlain's School (c) 
To be a buyer (d) 
Soph. Social Com.; Dram. Club 
Dance, 1; Ass't Adv. Mgr. of 
Mirror, 1, 2; Dram. Club, 1, 
2, 3; Auditor, 2; Prom Com.; 
Promp tress of the "Ryerson 
Mystery", 2; Dram. Club Play 
Com., 2; Cast in French Play, 
2 ; Sr. Dance Com., 3 ; Treas. 
of Dram. Club, 2; Adv. Mgr. 
of Mirror, 3; Sr. Play Chmn. ; 
Christmas Carols, 3; Honor 
Roll, Cast of the "Jade God", 
3 (e) 

CATHERINE WALSH 



^ mK^f.. 



RITA WALSH 

"Stubby", "Punk" 
You know. If you don't like it, 

go back to Lexington. Still 

love me? (a) 
Eating at Johnson's (b) 
Cambridge Training School for 

Nurses (c) 
To see Lexington High win a 

sports game from a good 

school (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Bowling, 1, 

2, 3 ; Soph. Social Com., 1 ; 

Mirror Agent, 2; Volleyball, 

1, 2, 3; Archery, 3 (e) 

ADELAIDE WEBSTER 
"Webber" 

I don't know (a) 

Collecting letters and post cards 
(b) 

Someone's office (c) 

Private secretary (d) 

Bowling, 2 ; Volleyball, 2 ; Com- 
mercial Club, 3; Honor Roll, 
1, 2; Basketball; Hockey; 
Archery (e) 

NORMAN WEEKS 

"Normie" 
A fire (a) 
Teasing (b) 
Bemis Tech (c) 
Catch a shiner in Charles River 

id) 
Baseball, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 

3 (e) 



No/e: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destination, (d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIEEOR, 1937 



CAROL MAY WESTON ^ 

"Cal", "Bismark" 
Let me take your homework? 

Do you mind? (a) 
Ping Pong, Dancing, and selling 

tickets (b) 
Rhode Island School of Design 

(c) 

To be a successful Costume Ad- 
vertiser (d) 

Dramatic Club, 2, 3; Radio 
Broadcasts, 2 ; Outside Music, 
1, 2, 3; Novelty Revue, 3; 
Christmas Carols, 2, 3; Sr. 
Dance Com., 3; Sr. Play Com., 
3 (e) 

RUTH E. WETHERBEE 

"Red", "Brick", "Trancy" 
Is that a fact? (a) 
Collecting picture post cards and 

"Little Lulu" cartoons (b) 
Behind a desk in an office (c) 
To see an opera and to visit 

Holland and France (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Dramatic 

Club, 3 ; Field Hockey, 1 ; 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



NANCY ANDREWS 

"Nanc" 
I don't get it. (a) 
Horseback Riding (b) 
Forsyth Dental College (c) 
To be a success and to go to 

Sweden (d) 
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Senior 
Play, Radio Broadcast, Bowl- 
ing, 1, 2; Archery Class Team, 
1, 2; Volley Ball, 1 (e) 




FLORENCE M. WHEATON 

"Florry", "Floss" 
You know what? What did you 

say? (a) 
Horseback Riding, Dancing (b) 
You guess (c) 
To be a good speller! (d) 
Commercial" Club; Honor Roll, 

1 (e) 



WILLIAM EDWARD WILEY 

"Willie" 
Hallelujah! (a) 
Argumentation (b) 
Worcester Polytechnic (c) 
To be able to retire at 25 (d) 
Football, 1, 2; Sr. Play Stage, 3 

(e) 



JOSEPH ZENO 

"Jerky" 
Well, it isn't every day (a) 
Cartooning (b) 
Holy Cross (c) 
To become a big league baseball 

player! (d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 

3; Mirror Staff, 3; Honor 

Roll, 2, 3; Vice Pres., 2; 
Chairman of Prom, 2 (e) 



^y 



EVELYN BAZLEY 
"Evie" 

How's my pal? (a) 

Riding (b) 

Europe (c) 

To graduate from college (d) 

Senior Play, Dramatic Club, 1, 
2, 3; Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Bas- 
ketball, 1, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 
1, 2, 3 (e) 



note: {a) Vavonte Expression-, (_b) Hobby, (t) Destination, {d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIEKOK, 193 7^ 



LAWRENCE BOUDREAU 

"Bud" 
No fooling (a) 
Stamp collecting (b) 
Bentley's School, Boston (c) 
Mail Carrier (d) 



EILENE CONSTANCE V 
BUSHEY _ y 

"Smiles", "Bubbles" J 
Oh! I say there! (a) / 
Horseback riding (b) V 
Art School (c) ^ 

Dress Designer (d) Q 
Commercial Club (e) 



MAURICE F. CROWLEY 
"Bugs", "Red" 

That'll be the day. Oh yeah (a) 

Taking life easy (b) 

See the world in a submarine (c) 

To travel. Looking out of win- 
dows (d) 

Honor Roll, 2, 3 (e) 

LOUIS CUNNINGHAM </ 

"Wols", "Whiskers", "Slug", 
"Huck", "Farmer", "Lou" 
Hello, Fat Boy (a) 
Sports (b) 
Harvard (c) 
To be a success (d) 
Baseball, 3 (e) 



HOWARD EDEN 

"Hip" 
What did the Doodle Bug say? 

(a) 
Ship Modeling (b) 
U. S. Navy (c) ■ ; 
Gob (d) 



MARY B. FALZONE 

"Fal" 
Christopher Columbus (a) 
Bicycle Riding (b) 
Housekeeping (d) 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Baseball Capt., 

1, 2; Basketball, 2, 3 (e) 



ELIZABETH C. FREEMAN / 
"Betty", "Bet" / 

What's the story here? Ye^, 
no (a) 

Crossword Puzzles (b) 

New York (c) 

Machine Operator (d) 

Honor Roll, 2, 3 ; Commercial 
Club (e) 



f 




CHRISTO HARAKAKOS 

"Chris" 
Outdoor life (b) 
Don't know (c) 
To travel around the world (d) 



ELWOOD HARPER 

"Al", "Harp" 
Hum! Yeah (a) 
Driving (b) 

Any place there is work (c) 
Have a good job (d) 



FLORENCE BEATRICE 
McLELLAN 

"Mickey" 
That's great (a) 
Collecting pictures of favorite 

actors and actresses (b) 
British Columbia, California (c) 
To be a success (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2; Commercial 

Club, 1 (e) 



LORRAINE MILLER 

"Raine" 
Go wan (a) 
Dancing (b) 
Boston (c) 
Hairdresser (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



MARY FRANCES MORGAN 

Oh! (a) 

Dancing, Bike Riding (b) 

I shall probably enter secretarial 

work (c) 
To be an actress (d) 



WALTER J. RENKAS 
"Runker" 

Hey, Black Boy, Hey! Mike, 
You're Crazy (a) 

Golf, Fishing, Swimming, Hunt- 
ing (b) 

Waltham Watch Factory (c) 

To be an aviator (d) 

Golf, 2, 3 (e) 




V 



SARAH KATHERINE THOMP- 
SON 

"Sally" 
None (a) 

Making Dresses (b) 
Massachusetts School of Art (c) 
To graduate this year (d) 



KENNETH EDWARD TROM- 
BLEY 

"Brother", "Twod" 
Yeh, boy! H'yah (a) 
Eating, Sleeping, Mugging (b) 
Where all the little devils play 

To sell oil burners to the natives 

(d) 
Football, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



ERNEST TRUDEAU 

"Ernie" 
Gee, whiz. Aw shux (a) 
Hunting, Fishing, Ping-Pong, 

Riding and all sports (b) 
Bound for the C. C. C.'s and the 

wide open spaces (c) 
To be a multi-millionaire (d) 
Football, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 3 

(e) 



JAMES TURNBULL 

"Jimmie", "Wes", Lester" ,, 

A fire, a clucksa, a fetsan boom m 
(a) ^"^ 

Collecting hockey sticks (b) ^ 

To go to Bemis Academy of 
Hard Knocks or to Bridgeton 
Academy (c) 

To get a good job so I can re- 
tire (d) 

Dramatic Club, 3; Sr. Dance 
Com., 3; Hockey Team, 1, 2, 
3; Football, 1; Golf Team, 2, 
3 (e) 



JANETTE S. YUNGHANS 

"Jan", "Janet" 
And I don't mean maybe (a) 
Collecting songs and poems. 

Hiking (b) 
Some Dietician School (c) 
To travel through Europe and 

the United States (d) 



y 






Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Hobby, (c) Destination, (d) Ambition, {e) Activities 



THE MIRROK, 1937 



Class History 



In the similitude of a Dream 



As I walked through the wilderness of this 
world, I lighted on a certain place, where was a 
Den; and I laid me down in that place to sleep; 
and as I slept I dreamed a dream. I dreamed,, 
and behold I saw a group of boys and girls dressed 
in their newest "iirst-day-of school" clothes, stand- 
ing in front of a certain building, wearing cheer- 
ful smiles on their shining faces, and clutching 
desperately in one hand a handkerchief, and in 
the other, a pencil case. I looked and saw a hint 
of disappointment on their faces, as their su- 
periors came hurrying in all directions from the 
building, shunning them, laughing at their pencil 
cases, and all but trampling them under foot. As 
I beheld them, I tried to think who this group 
could be. Suddenly it came to me. This build- 
ing was the Waltham High School and these were 
sophomores. Their attitude made me wonder 
what they would say if they realized that, by 
derivation of their name, sophomore, they were 
half-wise and half-foolish. In a few moments, 
having forgotten for the present their treatment 
by their elders, they entered the building, and 
when confronted by numerous doors, in bewilder- 
ment looked at one another and asked, "Where 
do we go.''" They were soon rescued^ as I further 
saw, by a friendly white-haired gentleman, whom 
they later discovered to be one of their kindest 
and most helpful advisers, Mr. Burke. 

Now I further saw in my dream that, for the 
next few weeks, several of these sophomores 
were helplessly wandering around the building 
searching for their rooms. They always found it 
necessary to seek aid from their teachers, who, 
in turn, amusedly glanced at them and murmured 
to themselves, "They'll learn." As time went on, 
they did learn, and soon they were experienced 
enough to hold their first class meeting, at which 
they elected, as their officers, George MacDonald, 



president; William Macdonald, vice-president; 
Barbara Furbush, secretary-treasurer; and William 
Rice, auditor. 

Now I saw in my dream that^ under the guid- 
ance of their officers, these sophomores soon be- 
came well acquainted with the - school and its 
activities, and that some even ventured into foot- 
ball. Others faithfully^ cheered the team, and 
later supported the equally successful hockey and 
baseball teams. 

Now I beheld in my dream that, as the warm 
June days approached, the sophomores became 
restless, and frequently complained of the dis- 
turbing noises heard around the building. When 
they were informed that this noise was due to 
the beginning of the construction of the long- 
awaited new wing, I saw that they endured this 
discomfort much more courageously, even with 
much rejoicing. Thus they happily began their 
summer vacation, eagerly looking forward to re- 
turning to an enlarged high school. 

In the fall of 1935 these same sophomores re- 
turned to school as juniors, refreshed by their 
summer vacation and, strange to say, somewhat 
eager to begin school. Their enthusiasm was per- 
haps due to the fact that the opening of school 
had been delayed until October. As it was, 
everyone agreed that the new addition was well 
worth waiting for. The east wing had not, as yet, 
been completed ; therefore it was necessary to at- 
tend school while it was under construction. 

I now saw in my dream that these juniors no 
longer considered themselves the "scum" of the 
school, for a new class of sophomores had en- 
tered, and the juniors wasted no time in empha- 
sizing their position. On the other hand, they 
did not entirely forget their superiors, the seniors, 
and, while in their presence managed to assume 
an attitude of humility and deference. Neverthe- 
less, as they became better acquainted, they found 



THE MIREOE, 1937 



this companionship not altogether unpleasant. 
The juniors, now somewhat experienced, realized 
that they must have guiding officers, and so they 
elected John Krol, president; Joseph Zeno, vice- 
president; Barbara Furbush, secretary-treasurer; 
and Mae Viscogliosi, auditor. 

The fall of the year seemed to arouse in them 
a yearning for outdoor activities, and it was thus 
I saw in my dream the girls busily engaged in 
field hockey, and the boys equally busy with foot- 
ball. Various boys in the class, now somewhat 
older, stronger, and more experienced, succeeded 
in making the team. I saw also in my dream 
thatj though the novelty of cheering had some- 
what worn off, the school spirit had by no means 
decreased. This fact was clearly shown on practi- 
cally every Saturday afternoon from September to 
Thanksgiving Day. The entire cheering section 
was filled to its capacity with these enthusiastic 
fans, displaying their "red" and Ws in all ways 
conceivable, and rooting until they were hoarse. 
They were once again rewarded with a victorious 
team, which lost only one game. 

Victory did not halt with the football team, 
moreover, for the hockey team, spurred on by their 
faithful followers, succeeded in winning the Bay 
State League Championship. 

Now I further saw in my dream that Dame 
Fortune still followed the juniors. Returning 
from their Christmas vacation, they found that 
Santa had very thoughtfully left them a present. 
It was the east wing, now ready for use. When 
they had finished rejoicing that they at last had 
room enough to move around in, they realized to 
their dismay, that the sophomores would now at- 
tend school during the same hours as they. These 
enlarged quarters also meant that the school day 
would be lengthened a whole hour. Such objec- 
tions this brought about! But nothing could be 
done, so they consoled themselves with the thought 
that the new hours at least gave them enough 
time to make the matinee performance at the 
Embassy. 



At this point I saw in my dream that at a 
specified time each day, there seemed to be a 
general stampede. I later discovered that this 
was the luncheon hour, and that everyone was 
trying to beat everyone else down to the new 
cafeteria. Such a hubbub of excitement! Every- 
one was rushing about looking for a seat, at the 
same time trying to decide what to have for 
luncheon. Groups of friends were talking over 
their various activities, attempting to speak above 
the clatter of dishes. Occasionally the crash of a 
broken milk bottle added to the noise. However, 
in twenty minutes, the confusion was over^ and 
students hurriedly devoured their last bite before 
returning to classes. 

As spring approached, the juniors decided to 
show their appreciation of their fellow school- 
mates, the seniors, and so arranged the Junior 
Prom to be given in their honor at Nutting' s-on- 
the-Charles. Joseph Zeno was chosen chairman, 
and with the assistance of a capable committee 
made the social a gala event. The hall was at- 
tractively decorated with the class motto, "Carpe 
Diem," and with blue and silver trimmings, 
which blended becomingly with the girls' colorful 
gowns as they circled about with their escorts to 
the strains of a popular orchestra. 

But now, I saw in my dream that the seniors 
were leaving school. The graduation of these 
schoolmates brought to the juniors a bit of sad- 
ness, especially as the occasion meant also the re- 
tirement of their beloved principal, Mr. Burke. 
He had been a kind and helpful friend to them, 
and they would indeed miss his cheerful presence. 

Although they felt that they were much too old 
to need a rest, juniors gladly welcomed another 
vacation, generously thinking that the teachers 
would benefit by a summer of relaxation. 

Now I beheld in my dream that in the fall 
these juniors returned to school as seniors, more 
broad-minded and experienced. They now knew 
how it felt to be sophisticated seniors, and treated 
their lesser schoolmates in the same condescend- 
ing manner as they had been treated two years 
before. 



1 



I 



THE M I E R R , 1937 



For their last year in the high school, it was 
necessary for these seniors to become accustomed 
to the new school officials, Mr. Goodrich, now 
principal, and Mr. Ward, sub-master. Once ac- 
quainted with the combination, they found it 
very pleasing. 

Now I further saw in my dream that the class 
must again elect officers, and that they chose John 
Krol, president for the second year; Howard 
Kelly, vice-president; Barbara Furbush, secre- 
tary-treasurer for the third year; and John Melody, 
auditor. 

In the fall of the year, all attention was turned 
toward football. The all-scholastic choices, John 
Krol, John Melody, and Joe Zeno, together with 
other talented players, completed . ^ combination 
that was practically invincible and won all games 
played, with the exception of one. The team 
gained additional honor when John Krol, the 
"schoolboy sensation," was awarded the trophy 
for being the most valuable player of the year. 

Once again victory did not halt with the end 
of the football season, for the hockey team, 
equally successful, retained the Bay State League 
Championship, and also received the Henry W. 
Lawson trophy for its distinguished ability. 

The students felt pride in several other accom- 
plishments. The school magazine, "The Mirror," 
was considered one of the best of its kind. Under 
the editorship of Wilson Slaunwhite, assisted by 
an excellent staff, it was published several times 
through the year, and contained an assortment of 
interesting articles. Then too, the Dramatic Club, 
with Jean Davis president, the Commercial Club 
under president Joseph DeMeo, and the Reading 
Club, with Arthur Clark president, had a very 
successful year both socially and financially In 
addition the band gained recognition as one of 
the best bands in these parts. 

Just as the year before a surprise was in store 
when the seniors returned from their Christmas 
vacation, so this time it was the completion of 
the new gym. Surely nothing could have seemed 



more desirable to them than this^ after three years 
of being cooped up in such a tiny space. Then, 
too, with the addition of the gym came the new 
showers. Local hairdressers did a rushing busi- 
ness the first few weeks, giving permanent waves 
to those whose supposedly . natural waves had 
disappeared. 

I beheld in my dream that the first social to 
take place in the gym was the Senior Dance. The 
entire committee, with Leo Shaughnessy, chair- 
man, worked valiantly to make the affair a suc- 
cess. Many attended, making a beautiful picture 
of laughter, gay colors, and popular music. 

Further competition in sports was introduced 
when the basketball team became a member of 
the Suburban League. The team was surprisingly 
successful, finishing the season in second place, — 
a truly remarkable record for their first year. 

I further saw that the senior class displayed 
their dramatic ability, as well as their individuali- 
ty, in presenting, under the chairmanship of Mae 
Viscogliosi, three one-act plays; namely, "Happy 
Returns", "The Weasel", and "Grandma Pulls 
the Strings". Here I saw Alice Hatch, a preening 
hostesSj Nancy Andrews, a lady villain, and 
Dorothy Cox, a hypocritical guest; there, in the 
midst of crime and gunplay, Audrey Coburn, the 
pretty leading lady, Robert Rutter, her handsome 
fiance, and Shirley Millar, the understanding aunt. 
Finally I saw in my dream a tall, handsome hero 
kneeling at the feet of a charming lady. I looked 
again and behold, who should the hero be but 
the gallant John Melody, and the leading lady, 
lovely Jean Davis. In the other corner I saw a 
quaint old lady sitting in her wheel chair, knit- 
ting. Who could this be.^ Why, of course, 
Lucille Healey, scoring a hit, too. 

At this time I noticed in my dream tliat the 
seniors had decided to have their pictures taken. 
Leo Shaughnessy was chairman of this committee. 
From this time on, seniors spent all their spare 
moments di.scussing the fascinating topic of each 
other's pictures. 



THE MIEEOR, 193 7 



Seniors again displayed their dramatic ability 
when the boys of IV G division presented a three- 
act play "Paging John Smith". Much time was 
spent on this original venture and the results were 
gratifying. 

I now beheld in my dream that these seniors 
were about to step out into the world. Their 



paths would stretch in different directions. Some 
would be rocky and thorny. The sky above 
would not always be clear. But I saw in my 
dream their determination that^ as they fought on 
seeking their goal, they would never forget their 
motto, "Carpe Diem". 

So I awoke, and behold it was a dream. 

Dorothy Ohnemus. 



I 



Who's Who in the Class of 1937 



Most Popular Boy 

Most Popular Girl 

Best Looking Boy 

Best Looking Girl 

Most Studious Boy 

Most Studious Girl 

Best Actor 

Best Actress 

Most Cheerful Boy 

Most Cheerful Girl 

Best Dressed Boy 

Best Dressed Girl 

Class Bad Man 

Class Baby 

Most Athletic Boy 

Most Athletic Girl 

Boy Most Likely To Succeed 

Girl Most Likely To Succeed 

Brightest Social Light 

Class Clown 



Leo Shaughnessy 

Barbara Furbush 

Robert Rutter 

Jane Mayall 

Joseph DeMeo 

Shirley Millar 

Glen Allen 

Lucille Healey 

Richard Bills 

Barbara Furbush 

Francis Joyce 

Mae Viscogliosi 

Wesley Turnbull 

Angelo Falzone 

John Krol 

Barbara Vinal 

Wilson Slaunwhite 

Shirley Millar 

Jean Davis 

Peter Cannistraro 



THE MIKKOR, 1937 



Last Will and Testament of The Class of 1937 



To Whom It May Concern: 

Be it known that we, the Class of 1937 of the 
Waltham Senior High School, being of sound 
mind and in full possession of our faculties and 
capable of disposing of our property, after the 
payment of our just debts and funeral charges, 
hereby bequeath and devise our meagerly estate as 
follows: 

To the Class of 1938 we leave the brilliant, 
but slow-moving minds of the Class of 1937, so 
that they may not procrastinate until it is too late. 

To the Class of 1939 we leave the vision of 
another new wing so that their class may not be 
torn asunder by cruel fate. 

To Mr. Goodrich, our understanding new 
principal, we leave many years in which he may 
give his valuable and constructive criticism to 
unfortunate culprits. 

To Mr. Ward we leave a third hand for stamp- 
ing that never ending stack of notes with per- 
fected but ancient alibis. 

To Miss Hoffman we leave many peaceful 
years to enjoy a well-earned freedom. 

To that genial French teacher, Mr. Belliveau, 
we leave a class of serious pupils who will listen 
to and assimilate his wise fatherly talks. 

To Miss Allen we leave a capable chauffeur 
and all around errand boy such as she has lost. 

To Miss Burgess we leave a bottomless box of 
pencils and a powerhou.se of determination be- 
hind tiiose words, "I'm not going to lend another 
pencil!" 

To Miss Morse, our fashionable, charming 
sewing teacher, we leave an automatic pin-picker 
so that she will not be stooped before she is 

eighty. 



To Miss Hatch we leave a compact biological 
zoo that will interest her classes. (The trade 
school is very interesting at times.) 

To Miss Sewall and Miss Frost we leave a set 
of "perfect alibis" to be distributed among those 
poor creatures who are afraid of water. 

Lucille Healey leaves her ability to be as busy 
as a button to any up and coming Junior who 
wants to develop that efficient gait. 

Dick Rice leaves his striped bow ties, pink 
shirts, and blazer socks to any Junior who wants 
to brighten the dull atmosphere of his home 
room. 

Marjorie Dennis and Rose Mase leave their 
nicknames "legs" and "stretch" to Dorothy 
Shelin and Carmen Algeri. May this gift prove 
prophetic. 

Carolyn Weston leaves her little habit of re- 
peating "What's the homework.?" to any one 
who wants to irritate a busy teacher. 

Angelo Falzone denotes his extra small pair of 
trousers to any undersized Junior who needs 
them. 

Martin Nugent surrenders his subtle sense of 
humor and sleight of hand to those Juniors who 
lack that certain something known as dexterity. 

That noisy friend of ours, Peter Cannistraro, 
leaves his noble and well meaning peculiarities 
to John Mele, who is invariably misunderstood. 

Angus Cane, Beau Brummel, and courtier as 
well, leaves his knack of contriving to sit near a 
pretty girl to Bernard Fine, who also enjoys 
whispering in shell pink feminine ears. 

The class leaves Betty Stevens, a prospective 
Senior, a gross of combs so that she may be seen 
at ail times combing that inflated pompadour of 
hers. 



THE M I R E E , 1937 

We hereby nominate and appoint as co-execu- the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred 

tors, Miss Woodward, Miss Rand, and Mr. and thirty-seven, and of the United States of 

Mitchell, who shall carry out the provisions of America one hundred and sixty-fifth. 

this, our last will and testament. -iw ,-u r-i r •--, j i ^.i • i- i . 

We, the Class of d1 , do make this codicd to 

In testimony thereof, we have set our hand and our will and hereby appoint Jane Mayall, who 

affixed our seal and declaring this to be our last shall present the gifts to those who have been 

will and testament, this ninth day of June, in decreed worthy of such honors. 

Helena C. Petrovich. 



Dedicated to the Seniors 

We hope the gods may be gracious 
And bestow rich blessings on you 

As you pass through these stately portals 
To a life that is strange and new. 

"Courage" and "Perseverence" 

Are the first we would have them give, 
""Success" and then ""Prosperity" 

For all the days that you live. 

Have courage to face the problems 
You meet as you journey along, 

Remember there are always some things 
That once in a while must go wrong. 

Accomplish in your undertakings. 

The future face unafraid. 
And count as your richest blessings 

The friends each day you have made. 

May success crown your every effort. 
Wealth fill your pockets with gold, 

Each year be a bead of great promise 
As your rosary of life is told. 

For with ""Carpe Diem" as your motto 

You cannot fail to achieve 
The ambitions of a lifetime 

If you in yourselves believe. 

Cora Day, '39. 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



Class Prophecy 



"Ho hum! Well, that's over" I remarked to 
myself as I came from behind the stage in the 
Embassy Theatre. I had just received my diplo- 
ma from the Mayor, and all around me my class- 
mates were being congratulated by their friends 
and relatives. I was hurrying out of the building 
in search of er-er^I'll let you guess who — when 
suddenly I felt myself treadding on someone's 
toes. As I turned around to excuse myself, I saw 
a boy holding on to his toes. Before I could say 
anything he cried, "Oh, get off my feet, you big 
bully." 

Hearing these words and in the tone he used, 
I couldn't help starting to kid him. "Did I hurt 
your little tootsies, sonny .^", I asked in a very 
sissiiied tone, trying to imitate him as much as 
possible. 

"Oh, a freshie," he remarked, still using the 
same tone. 

"Yes," says I, still using his tone. 

"Why," says he, "I'll knock you into the next 
twenty years." 

"Tut, tut!" says I. Then it came. A ten-ton 
truck, I think it was anyway, hit me on the jaw. 

Well, I didn't stay down long, but when I got 
up, the fellow was gone. I walked out of the 
theater into the sunlight. Everything seemed 
strange. I felt a hand on my arm. "Well, where 
have you been? Did you get lost or what.^ You 
know we haven't much time to look the old town 
over." All this came from Barbara Furbush. 

"What are you talking about .^" I asked. 

"Are you trying to kid me or something.''" she 
said. "You know we just came back to see this 
1957 graduation class and to look over the old 
town." 

"Oh-er-you-you mean-er-this is-er." 

"What's the matter with you? Are you cucked 
in the nut or something? she asked, looking very 
much disgusted. 



"Oh-er-no," I replied not wishing to be thought 
daffy. "Oh, no, ha ha, I'm just kidding, ha ha- 
er-un." 

"Well, let's go on, she suggested. "I ivill 
lead the way." 

We got into a snappy-looking roadster and rode 
to Main Street. On the way up I found by read- 
ing a booklet that was in the car that I was the 
head of a ready-made-house factory. My slogan 
was — "Buy Bill's Beautiful Built Bungalows or 
Bunkhouses Be Better Befitted for the Bughouse." 
Miss Furbush was my junior partner. She de- 
cided the minor details while I took care of the 
big problems. From the way things were going 
I guessed that so far only minor details had come 
up. Looking further through the booklet, I saw 
that a few Waltham people were working in the 
factory. The eminent Joe Zeno was the head 
interior decorator, although he had changed his 
name to Josephus Percival Zenoros for profes- 
sional reasons. Angelo Falzone, Patsy (Thin Man) 
Caia, Frank Aberle, Albert Terestre, and Peter 
Rizzo were the Bungaling Bungalow Builders. 

But here I was, I found, on my first vacation 
in years, coming back to the old town to meet 
my old friends. "The city is much different," 
remarked Barbara, as we sped along a six-lane 
highway that took the place of Main Street. We 
learned later that it had been built as a present 
to the city by that great construction expert, 
Ralph Salvucci. We could see that he was using 
the same old crumbly cement. 

The next thing that caught our eye was a 
large sign — "John Melody's Risky Rocky Race- 
track". Entering, we bought a paper from our 
old pal Gus Cane, who always loved to sell pa- 
pers. We could .see by the paper that the Bemis 
Derby was being run. "Sweet Patootie", owned 
by the millionaire playboy Carl Lando, was fa- 
vorite, but only because he was being ridden by 
the world's best jockey, Peter Cannistraro, who 



THE ailRROR, 1937 



always managed to win by a nose. Sitting in a 
private box were the famous heads of Miracle 
Picture Studios, Cline Mendelsohn and Dean 
Lewis, whose slogan was "If it's a good Picture, 
it's a Miracle." Along with them was their A 
No. 1 yes-man, Kenneth Trombley, with his 
favorite stooges: Martin Nugent, Dick Rice, 
David Power, and Glen Allen. The starter of 
the race was John Kaveleskie, who was always 
starting something. Back in the stables with feed 
bag and rake were John Moran and Joe Vanario 
playing put and take with the horses. 

"There are Louis Cunningham, Joe Demeo, 
and Hollis Dennen over there currying a horse," 
I remarked. 

"Gee," exclaimed Barbara, "they must be 
strong; I wonder where they are currying it." 

On our way out we saw William Ross, Erwin 
Towle, James Hayes, Edward Hines and John 
Keating all lying asleep in the shade. They were 
part of the Communistic party waiting for the 
crowd to come from the track so that they could 
begin their soap-boxing. John Krol was their 
president, and his aides were Tony Maniace, 
Ernest Johnson, Dorothy Merrill, Herbert Price, 
Gladys Robinson, and George Ross. They were 
in Providence at this time attending a meeting of 
the Rhode Island Reds. 

The next place we visited was the public high 
school. Who should be principal but that very 
tall impressive looking man, Leo Shaughnessy. 
Leo showed us through the school. Teaching bi- 
ology we saw Julius Trocki and Carolyn Weston, 
the latter looking very flustered with her hand 
caught in a frog's mouth. Up in the chemistry 
lab were Romeo Paradis and George McDonald. 
George was sitting on the floor with his clothes 
in tatters. He had just shown the class an ex- 
periment on gasolene. Next we came to an Eng- 
lish class being taught by comely Jane Mayall. 
Leo looked guilty v/hen we caught him casting 
sheep's eyes in Jane's direction, so he turned us 
down into the gym. On the girls' side were Alice 
Van Wart and Kitty Mclnnis. Kitty had two 
dummy horses under her arms which she carried 



like nothing at all. On the boys' side were those 
two men of muscle, Rowland LeCain and Mal- 
colm Garfink giving a demonstration of physical 
strength while the superintendent of schools (like 
father, like son), William Slayton, Jr. and the 
school board consisting of Evelyn Meunier, Vic- 
torine Belton, Madelyn Muise, Alice Lamburn, 
Beatrice LeBlanc, Gilda Paladino, Louise Pepper, 
and Pauline Kern all stood gawking at the show 
of strength. 

"Well," said Leo, looking at his watch, "it's 
lunch time. Come along with me to lunch." We 
went with Leo to Doherty's Diner. On the way 
down we saw Bob Linder looking very prosper- 
ous, but Leo told us that no one knew how Ion." 
he had been out of work because he had lost his 
birth certificate. By this time we were at Doherty's 
Diner where we ate a delicious meal served by 
Jane Farrar, After the meal Leo went back to 
the school and we proceeded on our way. Wc 
walked down Moody Street and into Ferrilli's de- 
partment store. Ferrili was having a sale on 
short pants. Dick Stevens, Russel Leishman, 
Norman Lindstrom, Robert Mitchell, John Ryan, 
Arnold Helm, and Norman Russell were all out 
of breath while taking in the short-pants sale. 
On a counter at one side was Howie Kelly trying 
to auction off some of his many sweaters and 
jackets. Bidding for a "W" sweater were Evelyn 
Luce, Phyllis Bevins, Marion Brady, Elizabeth 
Freeman, and Betty Kitchen — all of whom would 
just love to wear one of Howard's sweaters. 

On the book counter was a volume entitled 
"Advice to Lonely Hearts" by Janet Deacon. 
This had been written by Janet after years of re- 
search with Wes Turnbull, Bill MacDonald, and 
Bob Gordon. Struggling to get one of these 
books were Salvatore Biondo, Clifl^ord Morris, Ed- 
win Kezer, Paul Ramsey, Feore Porretti, and John 
Medina. The last two were probably buying the 
book just to see how it compared with their 
views. 

As we came out of the store, a long white 
roadster with blue eyes painted all over it drew 
up to us and out jumped Bob Rutter. Bob told 



THE MIRROR, 1937 

us that he was the head of the Waltham Dental Lady Macbeth Edith Mandigo , 

School. He had made plenty of money with his Banquo WilHam Wiley 

automatic false teeth that bite off naughty words ^""^^^ Leonard Barnes 

before they come out. Bob invited us to ride ^'^ ^itch Janice Towne . 

with him over his private highway between Wal- ^nd Witch Margaret Towne 

tham and Newton which he had built for some ^rd Witch Esther Trachtenberg 

reason or other. We got into his car but only ^ murderers Babe (Tarzan) Santamaria 

for a lift to Bob's Dental School. On the lawn (he was bad enough for all three) . 

of the school were George Shea, Stephen Santa- We should have liked to hear the people speak, 

maria, Philip Vinci, Charles Smelledge, and Wal- but Macbeth was too much for us, so we turned^ 

ter Renkas, who were lying down on a lie-down off the radio by mutual consent. We got out of 

strike. Bob had decided to comply with their Bob's car at the Common and bade him good-bye. 

demands, but it was so comfortable lying down Walking across the Common we met Oliver Cof- 

that they thought they would stay there until the fin and his wife, the former Audrey Coburn. 

colder weather came on. Looking in the differ- Oliver made his living with the pen. He wasn't 

ent offices we saw that Dorothy Ohnemus was an author. He was a warden. Coming along 

Bob's personal secretary, Barbara Vinal and Doro- behind us arguing were Herbert Nims and his 

thy Ohlsen were his vice-president and treasurer, wife, Sophie Petrowsky, with their twelve chil- 

respectively. Among his customers was Patsy dren. We asked Sophie how her married life 

(Fat) Caia, Mayor of Waltham, who only used was. "Oh, Herbie's a model husband," she said, 

false choppers for steak. Rita Murphy, Chief of "but he's not a working model," and she led him 

Police, and Joe Pendergast, Fire Chief, were away by the ear. 

others of his well known customers. When we . j at ■ c . r r 

As we crossed Main Street, we saw a mob ot 

got back into Bob's car, he turned the radio to t i. • a. ■. • a. ^l ^.r c • 

° people trying to get into the courthouse. Seeing 

station W- A-C-K-Y in Waltham. Our announcer re ai^t- ^ ^\ -jj 

an olhcer, Al Major, at the side door, we went 

was Paul Mclvor, who had a voice like a cracked ^ u- i. i u tj ._ • 

over to him to learn how we could get in. 

record. He was presenting; the Louis Laforet ,,ei .. u -j "t i i. • ^i • 

^ ° Shure , he said, 1 can let youse in this way. 

Light Landing Angel Wing hour. The wings y- n " t ^ ^ i.L i ,.1 

o b b b o f'ollow me. In we went, down through the rec- 

were designed for second-story workers. Featured ,. , , . . ^ 

° ' reation room where, engaged in a game of poker 

on the program were William Rice and his Blue , r ^u i- r wn. ..i 

, ^ ^ . . were members of the police force. When they 

Blowing Gallop Band, a new kind of music. Sing- i 1 j j /-u i ..i. /- j t>. ^l 

° ^ ' ^ looked around, we saw Charlotte Cody, Dorothy 

ing on the program was the Unholy Three Trio ^^^^ ^jj^^^^ \i^rn,ov.^ Norma Olson, Mary 

consisting of Evelyn Bazley, Nancy Andrews, and „ uj ^ r- ^ a c^ ni- 

^ , ' ^ ■' Roughsedge, and Gertrude Stroum. Policing was 

Eleanor Kilcup. They sane; two ballads by , , • ■ , .^, ,.1 r ^^, 1,, 

i^ ' o -'a part-time job with the housewives of Waltham, 

Weeks and Wetherbee, "Mother Bring the Ham- at 4. u t.. • ^.u ^- ^ u u .. 

' ° Al told us. It gives them practice at browbeat- 

mer there's a Fly on Baby's Head" and "We Feed • ,, c ,. ^ \^ wr j i.u 

•^ ^ ing, so they are perfect at home. We passed the 

the Baby Garlic so we can find Him in the Dark". 11 k .. ^u ^ ^ i-u ■ i i 

^ ceils, but they were empty as the prisoners could 

Next Professor DeMeo delivered a lecture on , , , Ar. ■ j u . 

go out on good days. After saying good-bye to 

"What Kind of a Noise Annoys an Oyster"? Di- ^j^ ^^ f^^,,^j ^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^, ^^^^.^. ^^ 

rectly after this came a program sponsored by ^uzzi's "Guzzling Gurgley Gargle," sitting next 

Bently and Slaunwhite, custom corset makers. ^^ ^,^ ^^,j ^.^ ^j^^^ -^ ^^^ ^ ^^-^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^_ 

They always had been good at figures. The play ^^^^ ^^^j^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^,^^ defendant and the 

M^.^.//. was featured on the program. The cast ^^^-^^-^^ ^^^ p^^^^ j^^^^ j^^^ ^,^^^ ^^^^^ 

Mangini, baliff, called the court to order and the 

Macbeth George Abrahamson ji-idgc came in. He was none other than Art 



THE 3IIKE0R, 1937 



Claypole. The first person on the stand was 
Eaton himself. His lawyer, Lawrence McCourt, 
the crookedest crook lawyer in the state, asked 
him to tell his story. 

"It was like this," Eaton began. "I was sitting 
in my home practicing on my saxdrumolin, which 
I invented myself when I smashed up a car full 
of instruments. All of a sudden I turned around, 
and there stood Frank Joyce with murder in his 
eye and an axe in his hand. I quickly extricated 
myself from my instrument and asked him what 
he was here for. He told me that he had come 
to kill me by special request of all the neighbors. 
Then he showed me a piece of paper signed by 
Marjorie Nichols, Mary Perne, Majorie Taylor 
and husband, Charles Scott, Shirley Cass, head of 
the Old Ladies' Home, where Adeline Ciarletta, 
Ruth Clarke, Gladys Atwood, Olga Carissimi, and 
Barbara Bianconi had all added their signatures. 
The paper stated that I, Carleton Eaton, was to 
be gotten rid of. Well, Joyce started to swing 
the axe, and I hit him on the head with a cigar- 
ette holder. He fell and didn't get up. At this 
time something caused the jurors to wake up, and 
we saw Foreman Emery Brown, and Howard 
Eden, Lucille Healey, Joseph Juliano, Christo 
Harakakas, Mary Kolodzieski, Ethel Moran, Helen 
Paul, Helen O'Donnell, Arthur Olson, Harold 
Alvarez and Adele Clark. They had all dozed 
off while playing Monopoly. Adele was busy 
making eyes at Judge Claypole. 

The next witness was Eaton's wife, the former 
Jean Davis. "Where were you at the time of 
the assault.^" asked District Attorney Waltei 
Duddy. "I," said Jean, "was at a bridge party 
trying to win a gun." 

"How come a gun was the prize?" asked 
Duddy. 

"Well, you see," explain-ed Jean, "our bridge 
club consists of Mary Coughlin, Elizabeth Brown, 
Alice Havey, Betty Hillson, Winifred Maney, 
Elsie Powers, and Evelyn Ricky. We were all 
just about set for the booby hatch if we heard 
that horn of my husband's anymore, so we put 



up the gun as a prize. The winner was to eradi- 
cate Carly. I won, but when I got home, my 
husband was gone and there were officers in my 
house." 

"That's all," said Duddy. Next he called cor- 
oner Thomas McManus to the stand and asked 
him to tell what he found. 

McManus explained, "I got to the house with 
Sgt. Henry Gibson. Here we found Captain 
Charles Bamfort and Lieutenant Donald Casavant 
keeping the crowds back. When we went into 
the living room, Frank Joyce was there floating 
around in his own blood. He had been dealt a 
bad blow with some heavy blunt instrument. We 
cleaned up the mess and went out to get some 
beer and sandwiches. Then we went over to a 
party at — " 

"That's enough," interrupted Duddy; "wc 
don't want your private life." 

The next one on the stand was Franklyn Drew. 
"What do you do.^" asked Duddy. 
"I write," said Drew. "My friends tell me I 
should have won the pullet prize." 

"Don't you mean Pulitzer Prize?" said Duddy. 
"A pullet is fowl." 

"Oh! so that's what they meant," answered 
Drew. "But anyway, what do you want?" 

"You," said Duddy, "live next door to the de- 
fendant. Did you hear anything unusual about 
10 o'clock?" 

"No," Drew replied, "I didn't because I am 
in the habit of wearing ear plugs from eight un- 
til eleven. 

"Well, then, what are you here for?" shouted 
Duddy. 

"I was just getting up from my seat to go 
home," said Drew, "when someone shoved me up 
here." 

Just then the foreman of the jury got up and 
announced that Eaton would be acquitted as it was 
a case of self-defense, but he must be sentenced 
to sit by the radio each night and listen to Don- 
ald Fernald's Rotten Rhythm Band. In this band 
were Charlie Erickson, Charles Bell, Albert Han- 



THE MIRROR, 1937 



sen, Robert Morrison, William Ryan, and Frank 
Ring. They Were the Horrible Harmonians on 
Harold Reilley's Original Amateur Hour. 

At this time we left. On the way out we 

bumped into Mae Viscogliosi, leading a very in- 
dignant crowd of people. We found that she 
was chairman of the S-T-O-O-G-E-S, which was 
the Society To Order Old Ghandi Evacuated. Old 
Mahatma was in Waltham staging a hunger strike, 
and many of his Waltham followers were going 
hungry with him. Mae and her committee, who 
were Doris Caswell, Catherine Arrigo, Chester 
Balben, Clara Bari, Willard Coffin, and Ruth 
Sanger, all owned 11 stores and they were com- 
plaining of the slump in business. Mahatma's 
followers were BiaggiO Barrile, Veto Soprano, 
Joseph Charest, Frances Doucette, and Douglas 
Chase. Mae was arguing with Judge Isakson who 
took care of the Civil cases. When the judge 
gave Officer O'Toole the high sign, they were all 
put out. The judge told us he became a judge 
after his wife, Helena Petrovich, had left him to 
marry Prince Ernest Trudeau, who abdicated his 
throne to Charles Sawyer and Lorraine Milley. 
As soon as he had successfully abdicated, he 
found that Helena had eloped with watchmaker 
Bob Mullen — just to keep up with the times. 

The next person we saw was Edward Desmond, 
reporter on the Tribune. He informed us that 
we should come in the next day as there was a 
case against Jeannette Berkovitz, Mary Bignis, and 
Margaret Burke, owners of the Three Busy Bees 
Gymasium where you could sweat off some sur- 
plus so as to be sweet sixteen once more. They 
were being used by Betty Burr, Eilene Bushey, 
Phyllis Cacciatore, Ida Ciarlette, Francis Sozanski, 
Marjorie Dennis, and Dorothy Eagan. They had 
been left locked in a steam room all night. Each 
one had lost about thirty pounds. Now their 
husbands wouldn't let them in because they were 
so thin that string beans looked like egg plants 
in comparison. Eddie's photographer and part- 
ner, Eddie Herbert, showed us some pictures lie 
had taken. The first was the capture of two-faced 
Frank Donomo in the movies — he liked double 



features. He was captured by those G men, 
Lawrence Boudreau, Felix Cincotta, and Melvin 
Whilerome Burns, the ace-in-the-hole G-man. 
They had all crowded into the picture completely 
obscuring two-faced Frank who made his escape 
at this time, aided by his ^ang of cut-throats, 
among whom were Dirty Face George Claffey, 
Pansy Puss William Clark, Muscle Head Walter 
Cotton, and Stringy Muscles Robert Carlman. 
Another picture was of the great flagpole-sitter, 
Kelsey Dunbrack, with his stand-in, John Ferro. 
Both boys did this just to keep away from their 
wives, Merle Everett and Mary Falzone, respec- 
tively. 

The last picture he had was of Barbara Felt, 
Helen Fiske, and Mabel Foster. They were about 
to take off on a hop into the stratosphere to find 
out how far is "up." Two stowaways were visi- 
ble in the picture. Looking closer, I discovered 
that they were Betty Gardner and Anne Gilligan. 

After leaving the courtroom, we went down to 
the Miracle Picture Studios to observe the mak- 
ing of pictures. In set No. 1 Director Edward 
Glidden was making "Three Men and a Mouse" 
starring Alfred Graceffa, Stewart Grinnell, Karl 
Herendeen, and Eleanor Gavoni, who, I guess, was 
the mouse. Set No. 2 under the directors Ruth 
Greene and Elizabeth Hammond was busy on 
"Early to Bed, Early to Rise, But the Other 
Girls Go Out With the Guys," written by that 
chicken-farm author, Alice Hatch. Playing in 
this were Catherine Heaslip, Esther Helgeson, and 
Linnea Helgeson, the three farmerettes. Paul 
Leonard and Walter McCann were the city 
slickers; Anita Kaitz and Anne Karlbert were the 
guardian angels. 

On set No. 3 Director Joseph Silva was direct- 
ing that dynamic flicker by Mary Kyte entitled 
"Nothing," or "What Happens to the Girl Who 
Wears Cotton Stockings." That great female 
vamp, Maude Payne, was matching her wits 
against Marie Perott to win Richard McNamara, 
the two-gun Texas Ranger, who was busy saving 
Lhe carload of school teachers. Among these, we 
recognized Rose Mase, Ethel Mickalson, Shirley 



THE MIRROR, 193 7 



Millar, and Leonard Melanson, who was only a 
cop in the carload. 

We left the studios by the back gates and saw 
the three watchwomen, Dina Mariana, Eileen 
Moulton, and Dorothy Myshrall, getting ready 
for work with their rolling pins dangling from 
their waists. As we went outside the gates, we 
saw Irene Newman, Rita O'Brien, Ann Pender- 
gast, Katherine Rando, and Eleanor Rasmussen, 
all crowding around Donald Ellison who was 
selling sweepstake, band nite, and lottery tickets to 
unsuspecting housewives. 

As we moved along, we saw Dorothy Robert, 
Constance Russo, Jennie Salamone, and Donald 
Sanderson, standing by the edge of a golf course. 
Constance had just hit Phil Rolin, who was now 
sitting up, holding his head in his hands, on the 
head with a golf ball. Phil spoke up and said, 
"I want five dollars to see a doctor." "Didn't 
you hear me say 'Fore!'.?" said Connie. ""I'll 
take it." yelled Phil jumping up with his palm 
extended. "'Ah, no you don't." This came from 
a special officer, Everett Dunbrack. He explained 
that Phil had already worked his little game on 
wando Paladino, Catherine Walsh, and Adelaide 



Rose Sardi, Marion Shedd, Virginia Short, and 
Helen Strazdaz, and he should be taken oS to the 
cooler. 

There was a pond on the golf course from 
which we heard many yells. Hurrying over, wo 
found Frances Taylor, Doris Tenanty, Sally 
Thompson, Helen Tomlinson, Josephine Tortor- 
etta, Mildred Tyner, Bertha Vasquezi, and Rita 
Walsh all struggling around in the water. Ar- 
mando Paladino, Catherine Walsh, and Adelaide 
Webster pulled them out while Florence Wheaton 
told us that Janette Yunghams had urged them to 
play "eight girls in a boat," but they should have 
stuck to six. 

Darkness was coming on and the stars were 
out. They were all twinkling; in fact, I never 
saw them shine so brightly. "Ouch, leggo my 
shoulder. Cut shaking me." "Come on. What's 
the matter with you.?" said a voice. As I looked 
up, I saw an usher standing over me. 

"What's the trouble.? Did you fall and knock 
yourself out.?" he asked. 

"I guess so," I meekly answered and got up, 
brushed my clothes off, and walked out of the 
theater to finish June 10th, 1937. 

Dk;k Bills. 



CLASS DAY COMMITTEE 

Joseph De Meo, Chairman 

Sherman Baker 

Jean Davis 

Helena Petrovich 

Frank Bonomo 

Elizabeth Burr 

Ralph Saivucci 



»^i »o^^o^^o« 



^O^a^ ^"*^<>-«i^(>-^^»^^(>«i^(>^^(>-«»(>^^<)^^()«^(>^^<>«ii»(>^i»(>^^0«l»0^^0-«M»0-^^(}-«^()^^().^^()«H»i()«»(>i^^<>.^^(>«^04 



Waltham Graduates 

. . . admitted without examination. 

. . . start advanced if you had previous commer- 
cial training. 

. . . are eligible for the life-long service of 
Placement Dept. upon graduation. 

BRYANT & STRATTON 

COMMERCIAL SCHOOL 

334 Boylston Street, Boston 

at the "ARLINGTON" subway station Telephone KENmore 6789 



»<i^^(i^^<M 



»o4i»n4M»-(i«^<>-«^ci4^(>-^^(>-^^(>«^()«H»(>^^()^i»(l^^(>«^(i^^0«»<>^i^(}^^0^^(>^i»()«^0^^(>^M^()^^()^H»f)^^O'^^()^i^()4H»().^^()«^().^^(i^^(}i«Bi^n«^ie'*'.l 



Compliments of 

CENTRAL SQUARE 
SHOE REPAIRING 



7 MOODY STREET 



WALTHAM, MASS. 



-<t^^(><^^(>^^(>^H»()^^( )i^^( ) ^^0^^ ()^^( ) iM^()-^^<)^i»<)«l^)-«H^<)^i»< >'«»{)^H»()^^< ) ^^O^^O 4 



»<>^^1)^^<1^^()-^^(<-^H^(>^D»()-fli^()-^^0^^0-^W-0-«i»<)« 



INSURE IN INSURANCE 



For Action See 



WOODWARD & TYLER 



938 MAIN STREET 



WALTHAM, MASS. 



»<)-^i»o^^o^^<>^^o^i»()-^^<>-^»-()-«^o-«i»<)-^^()^^()-^i»<t-^^(t^^<)^^o-«^o-«^<)^^04i»<)'«i»<)-^W'0'^^( }^^<^^^o-^H»-0'^i»<)«^()-«w-o^^()^a»o^^ ()«■»()« 



Compliments of 



ELM SPRING FARM COMPANY 



390 MAIN STREET 



WALTHAM, MASS. 



Grade "A" Milk & Cream 



^<> ^^n-«^ t)-*^ 04».( )^B».( ).^^ ( )4^( ).^ip.( ).^^o-fl^ ( I ^^ o4 



Compliments of 

PA KM ENTER PHARMACY 

Corner of 
Newton and High Streets, Waltham 



M )«^< ) «i» ( >-^^0 -^^1 )-^^< ) ^i»( )^^< ) ^^()^^t)«l» O^^l )^i»< 1^^ c>« 



>()•«»■( )'^»fl« U<^»0<«i^()<« 






•■()^^O4^0^H^O«l»<)^^0^^()^^0^^0^^0^^0^^()^^()^^()^i»()^B>()^^()^^0^i»(t^^(>-^M-{t«B»l>^B»'(>«iB-(>-^B-O^^()^^n«R-<*.4 



NEWALL COMPANY 

Wallpaper, Paint, Linoleum, Window Shades 



107 Moody Street 



Tel Wal. 1824 






RUFUS WARREN & SONS 



FINE FOOTWEAR 

39 Moody Street, Waltham, Mass. 

Telephone Connection 

Repairing Promptly and Neatly Done 



•1 1-^^ ( >^^»<i4 






Compliments of 



QUINN FURNITURE CO. 



428 Moody Street 



Tel. Wal. 0690 



* 



V 



»()^l»().^^<)^^<>^^()-^«-(>^^<>-^i»()4^(>-^»-04H»'(>^^(>-«^O^^0^^0^i»-()^^0«^<>^^<>^l»0^1»()^^(>-«|^<>-^^()« 



'( >-^^ ( )-^^(i'^^( >«i»< >-^^<«>T« 



CLASS 

RINGS 

© Beautifully hand-made Rings of 
SOLID GOLD-for Boys and Girls! 

f) Washington Jewelry Co. makes it 
EASY for you to own one. 







50 



C. A 

WEEK 




SPECIAL 
PRICES 

No Finance Charges! 



\ WATCHES for the GRADS I 





Authorized Agents for 

' WALTHAM 

• BULOVA 

• ELGIN 

• HAMILTON 

• GRUEN 

Sold at Naturally Advertised Prices 
No Extra Charges for Credit! 



50 



C A 

UP WEEK 



WASHINGTON 

Jeweiiy Co. 



312 

MOODY ST. 

WALTHAM 



»)-«»<)^^<)-^»-(l4M»0-^M-()'^^<}-^W-()-«^()-« 



( l«i»<)-^^t )^l»<>^^«)4B»0-< 



»0^^()«^0^^()-« 



»<)^»()«^n<^»<)'^M.t>i^»i>(S 



»()4|»0<^^0^^(>«^^»^^ »-O4B»l>«i»O«^<>^^()^i»<)^l»»^^<)4^O^^(Mi^(l^^{|^^(>^^()^^O«»(>^^(>^^(>^^()«^O4^»(>4i^0^^0^^(t^^()«^<)^^()^^O4 



Compliments of 

E. E. BUTMAN CO. 

D. B. Whipple R. W. Daniels 

Pharmacists 

Telephone Waltham 0107 
Cor. Moody and Chestnut Sts., Waltham 



Compliments of 



GEORGE E. OLSON 



Compliments of 



Men's Shop 
337 Moody Street Waltham, Mass. i 



WALTHAM BUICK CO.! 



j 



»< >^^0^^ ( >^H»-0-«»'( >-^^( )«i^ I-VM-O^^O^^I H 



*o^^i}^Km■^)^mn}^^^}^m^^o■^^lt■^^^t■m^^^'^m^^^i■m^o^^^ly^Km■^}■i 



»■( )^i»-o^^< )'^^ ( r^iV'O* »( »«[^t)^^( >-«^<>^i».( !■«■»>( 14 



Compliments of 

JOHN F. ROBERTS 

Heating Oils Oil Burners 

Tel. Wal. 0109 Established in 1933 



O.M»> 









»0^^C)-«^I14 






f'l 



NEW TUXEDOS FDR RENTAL 

READ & WHITE 

111 SUMMER STREET, BOSTON 

Woolworth Bldg, . Providence 
Agents in every N. E. City 




J I 

j Telphone Wal. 282 1-M j 

! Hours 9-12 and 1:30-5:30 Out Thursday Afternoon j 

I G. E. BOYNTONDD.S. | 

I i 

j EVERYTHING IN DENTISTRY j 

i i 

i EX-RAY ■' 

I , IRREGULAR TEETH STRAIGHTENED 1 

j '^ 371 Moody Street Waltliam, Mass. j 




TYPEWRITERS 



$3 



ALL MAKES 

a month buys either a 
new or used typewriter 

Rent a machine $5 for 3 months 
Expert Repair Service 

TYPEWRITER SERVICE SHOP 

404 MOODY STREET, WALTHAM, MASS. 

Waltharii 3133 Established 10 years 



♦j.'i 



»<t«ii»()^^(i^M»()«i»-<)^^()«^<>^^(>«^<)'^^<>-«^<)^i»c)^^t)-^i»<)«^()4 



»0^^<)^1»(I^ •■<• 



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[ 

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i 
I 
i 
i 
1 
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i 

i 
I i 

I 

! Compliments of \ 

I Kay Jewelry Co. I 



i 



389 MOODY STREET 



i 
I 

j WALTHAM I 

i 

Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Radios i 

I I 

I 

I ! 

i 
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I 

i 

! 
t 



»>n^»'U »^ 



r 



I B I 

j Buy a I 

I General Electric Refrigerator I 

' i 



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I 



BEECHER'S i 



! i 

! 402 Moody Street, Waltham j 

I Telehone 1870 Easiest Terms | 

I 



I 



I R. N. WALLINGFORD j 

i Optometrist f 

i I 

j Prescriptions carefully filled | 

[ Gifts Greeting Cards I 

i Also I 

I Swedish French rGerman ... j 

Christmas Cards 
Telephone Waltham 1200 

j 5 MOODY STREET WALTHAM, MASS. 
[ 

i 

i 

i 

i [ 

I I 

! i 

! Compliments of ! 

1 Shoe Rebuilding Co. 1 

i 705 Moody St. Waltham, Mass. i 

[ Ed, J. Provencher, Prop. \ 

! "TRUE TO ITS NAME" "RELIABLE TO THE Ml NUTE' | 

[ 1 



i 1 



I 



I 



i 



I 



! [ 

I Compliments of i 



i- 



I JENSEN JEWELRY CO. I 

I 

' (Cor. Spruce — up stairs) " ? 



I: 



i- 



[ 333 Moody Street Waltham. Mass. I 

i 

i « , ^ ^__ _\ 



i: 



I ! 

! Compliments of | 

I THOMAS A. JOYCE | 

I REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE I 

i 

i 135 Moody Street Waltham, Mass. I 

! 1 

i__ ____ __ S 

i I 

[ Compliments of I 

i i 

I WALTHAM THEATRE I 

! i 

I Jack O'Halloran, Mgr. j 

I i 

I i 

i I 

I i 

I i 

i HERBERT T. SPENCER, INC. [ 

( Interior Furnishings j 

I Fine Cabinet Work and Upholstering | 

! Draperies, Floor Covering, Awnings, and Screens I 

I Telephone Waltham 2680 708 Main St., Waltham \ 

i i 
i 






i 
i 



{ 
\ 
1 
I 



PROSPECT PARK 



Florist I 

I 

STANLEY E. ANDREWS, Proprietor j 

j Telephone Waltham 4517 . I 

i 182 DALE STREET WALTHAM 



I 
I 

i 

._._ ^ r 

i 
j 

C. F. CASH MAN 

Bicycles & Supplies Tires, Tubes & Accessories j 

i 

Tennis Rackets Restrung Carriage & Tricycle Tires Put on i 

I 

462 Moody Streei, Wallham | 

i 
i 

i 
i 

I JOSEPH O'NEIL I 

\ Optometrist 






">'^^"4^»<>«^o^^(»^iM'<)^^()^a»-<>^^()^^u« 



I 

i 

I Examination by Appointment i 

I Lawrence Building, 681 Main Street, Waltham | 

I Office Hours 8:30 A. M. to 5 P. M. j 

I Wednesdays and Fridays 7 to 8:30 P. M. i 

i 
i 

j 

I |3Rutl|s ^^autg parlor | 

j CHomplde ^eauig Pork j 

I 4 Mammonii ^ircet \ 
I 



I 
I 

i 
i 



[ 



I 



j 333altl|am 1527 j 



I 



* 



»««^(»-«^(>'^i»0^^)^^()^^0^1»0^^<>«^<t4^0^^(>«^0«i»0^i»(>^^<>^^<>«i»()-«^()^^<)^^()4i^)^^>4^»t>^^)^^(>«i»(>«»4>«i»(t^»ti«i»Oi«^(i^^(i-«l^ft-ai»^-<L« 



TOM HOLLAND J 

CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS I 

SUCCESSOR TO | 

J. W. MURPHY & CO. . j 

95 Moody Steet Waltham, Mass. I 

Tel. WALtham 0912-R f 

I 



MOODY AND REGAN 

Printers 

621 Main St., Waltham, Mass. 

Tel. Waltham Ull-W 



i 

i 

I Tel. 0740 

i 

i BEAVER BROOK LUMBER CO. 

i 

I Quality Lumber 

i 

I "Satisfying You, Satisfies Us" 

i 

! Represented by J. P. Morrissey 









»0 -^^ ( )4i^( )«^<|«i»0«^< >« 



HARRY A. STARR FUEL CO, 

"Serves You Right" 

420 Moody Street Waltham, Mass. 

Telephone Wal. 0884 



♦]^# •><)'«■»' ><^»(*« 



»<i^i»'n^l»()4iB o4i^<i^^(i^^o^^<)4 



•0«i»(t«l»il4 



•.4 »<>-^^(>«l»l>^^(>^^04 










Compliments of the 



Waltham Watch Company 



i^ •■()«i»(>'«»(>'«»<i4Hi>(]<^»H, ■i-^mO'^m'O-msm-n-^mn'^m-O'^m-ii'mm'O'^m-O'^m-o-^m-O'^m-o-m 






BOYS! 
GIRLS! 

WASHINGTON JEWELRY CO. 

makes it EASY for yoa to 

OWN A BICYCLE 




PAY ONLY 



^ The easiest plan ever devised! 

® 9c a Day— you can earn it by running 
errands for family and neighbors 

® Ride a bike to school and save carfare! 
® Ride bike for health! 
^ See handsome 1937 models on display 
at our Waltham Store! 



iWASHINCTON 

Jewelry Co. 



ill MOODY ST., WALTHAM 

Open Friday and Saturday Nights 



i 



if 



»i«'«"»<>-^»(>« 



»ii^^i)^^<i^^(i^^<)^^n^^t)^i»<}^i»(i'«^()«n»-4)^^u^^<>^^)« 



^U*^<>^^<)^^0«^()^^t)^^0^»l)«»0^^)^B^<>^^U4 



i 



I 



f :::::: i 

1 J. J, MURRAY I 

) i 

i OPTOMETRIST [ 

) I 

I Mercantile Building I 

i I 

S Rooms 6 and 7 Waltham, Mass. I 

I 

I j 

I Compliments of | 

I i 

CANDYLAND , INC [ 

! ! 

I 475 MOODY STREET, WALTHAM, MASS | 

I (Opposite High Street) j 

! i 

I i 

i ADRIAN SMITH I 

i i 

I Formerly Supt. for Lewandos • 

j Custom Cleaner | 

I 848 MAIN STREET WALTHAM, MASS. 

I Teleplione Waltham 4529 I 

i ! 

i i 

i«_ «, „«_. . , 

i ! 

i I 

j J. MANKOWICH I 

I i 

863 Main Street j 

I ^ i 

I Botany Flannels for Graduation ) 

I At very special Prices j 

i ! 

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45 



FAULKNER'S 

Opposite City Hall 

Where the recollection of 

quality remains long after the 

price is forgotten. 

GROCERIES : FRUITS : CANDIES 

TOBACCO : DELICATESSEN 

MAGAZINES : ETC. 



^ cS X^ 



WAYLAND MOTORS 



T. F. McMANUS 



Sales 



FORD 



Service 



Wayland 104 



Waltham 2966 



Now conducting the greatest sale of 

Used Cars 



All makes and types. 

63 ot finest and cleanest automobiles ever offered for sale at 

practically your own 

T ERMS AS LOW AS $10 Down and 20 Months to Pay 

Open Evenings and Sundays 




1^4. 'U4^»(>«^0«V-(>4^»'()'^V-(>' ^0-^^(>-^Ht<>-^^()-^a»'()-^^(>«^<l'^^()«^(>^W-C>^i»()^^04 






COLLINS AND ROONEY 

UPSTAIRS CLOTHIERS 

]"- y ■ ■ : (Over Liggetts) 

267 MOODY STREET WALTHAM, MASS 

BLUE SPORT SUITS BLUE SPORT GO ATS 

WHITE FLANNEL TROUSERS 

Where they Suit you Well 

Tel. Wal. 0163 



»-O^B»-()^B»-0-^^C)«^O^i»(l«^():^i»-()«H»«4 



»-(>-^^<>-^^0-^^0^^<>-^i»(>-^^0-«i»<>^i»0«i»(>^^»-^^C)H 



»-0.i^^0^1»()^^0^^(}^^(>'^^()«i»<>-^^0' 



■^^o-«^o«^ I 



Save Systematically 
in the 

WALTHAM FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN 

ASSOCIATION 

Formerly 
WALTHAM CO-OPERATIVE BANK 



i O-^^O-^B-O-^M-d-^S-O-^V-O'^^O^^O-^*-"'^*'' 






R R JONES; INC. 

Authorized' Ford Sales arid Service 
See the new V8' at our salesroom 

"'' " " Teleph6ne' Waltham 1106 " '■'^ 

899 MAIN STREET WALTHAM, MASS. 



I 



»()-^^<t^Mfr(l^^()«i»(l^^()«^()^l»()^M»<)^^0^^()^^(>« 



^o^^o^^o^i^n-fl 



»I>^^()^1»(I4 



Autographs 



i 



Autographs 



WALTHAM PUBLIC nr;^...v ^'^ 



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NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 



DAY DIVISION **l^ 

COLI.EGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 

Offers a broad program of college subjects serving as a foundation for 
the understanding of modern culture,' social relations, and technical 
achievement. The purpose of this program is to give the student a libera! 
and Cultural education and a vocational competence which fits him to enter 
some specific type of useful employment, 

COLLEGE OP BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Offers a college program with broad and thorough training in the 
principles of business with specialization in ACCOUNTING, BANKING, 
AND FINANCE, or BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. Instruction is through 
lectures, solution of business problems, class discussions, motion pictures 
and talks by business men, 

COLLEGE OP ENGINEERING M 

Provides complete college programs in Engineering witl^rofes; 
courses in the fields of CIVIL, MECHANICAL (WITH DIESEL, AERO- 
NAUTICAL, AND AIR CONDITIONING OPTIONS), ELECTRICAL, 
CHEMICAL, INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING, and ENGINEERING AD- 
MINISTRATION, Students select, at the beginning of the sophomore 
year, the course in which they intend to specialize. 
Co-operative Plan 

||/ The Co-operative Plan provides for a combination of practical in- 
dustrial experience with classroom instruction. Upperclassmen earn a 
portion of their school expenses and make business contacts which prove 
valuable in later years. 

Degrees Awarded . W * v 

Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science 

EVENING DIVISION 




(For Men and Women) 

Providing complete courses of university grade in business and law, / 
high school graduates who find it necessary to work during the 
day but wish to study for further advancement. 




SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 

Progiranis to Accounting, Management. 
Law and Business, and in Engineer- 
ing and Business, under instructors act- 
\x3.\\y engaged lit the fields in which 
they teach. 

lio/ft of graduates hold executive posi- 
tions in business. Preparation for th« 
P. A, examinations. Schooi grants 
B. B. A. degree. Individual courses 
available to special students. 



SCHOOL OF LAW 

Four-year course. Confers the LL.B. 
degree. Graduates of this school eligi- 
ble for the Massachusetts Bar Exami- 
nation. 

Case method of instruction similar to 
that used in best day law schools. 
A School of high standards adapted to 
the needs of employed men and women. 
Alumni outstandingly successful as 
lawyers, judges, business executives. 




Graduates of Waltham Senior High School may he admitted without 
examinations if grades are satisfactory to the Department of Admissions. 

Catalogs or further Information sent upon request 

NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 

BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS 





^ 



^